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MONDAY March 25,2013


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LOCAL• A5 TODAY'S READERBOARD Cyprus dailout —After working into the wee hours of

the morning, officials finally


How tall aresomeof Bend's landmark duildings? Tower Theatre:38 ft. Tower Theatre sign:78ft.

St. Charles penthouse:84 ft.

St. Charles Bend main roofline:69 ft.

DDS Building:73.5 ft.

Deschutes Brewery Pub:30 ft.

Franklin Crossing:69 ft.

reached a tentative bailout deal, butwhy does the tiny

island's economy matter?A3

Source: City of Bend

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

own own s

Iran to Oregon —Arsalan Kazemi is a selfish rebounding

powerhouse for the Ducks, but he's really just a "quiet, humble, gracious" guy at heart.B1


Newport Terrace:53ft.

enies rls



By Dylan J. Darling

Bee accident —Asemitruck carrying containers of

bees overturned on U.S.Highway 97 north of Madras late Saturday.AS

The Bulletin


A Deschutes County report contends that land use here

isn't harming sage grouse, a


In world news — Secretary of State JohnKerry says Iraq must take steps to stop the flow of lranian arms to Syria.A2

And a Web exclusiveA comparison of President Obama's speech in Israel versus a 2008 speechfrom his predecessor, George W.Bush. bendbnlletin.cnm/extras

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Nurses push states for more authority By N.C. Aizenman


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Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

The Tower Theatre's marquee is prominent in the downtown Bend skyline looking west from the parking garage toward Wall Street. A March 20 vote by the Bend City Council allows for variance applications on building heights near the river.

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — For years, nurses have been subordinate to doctors — both in the exam room and the political arena. But aided by new allies ranging from AARP to social workers to health-policy experts, nursing groups are pressing ahead in a controversial bid to persuade state lawmakers to shift the balance of power. In 11 states, they are pushing legislation that would permit nurses with a master's degree or higher to order and interpret diagnostic tests, prescribe medications and administer treatments without physician oversight. Similar legislation is likely to be introduced soon in three other states. If the proposals, which face vehement opposition from some physicians' groups, succeed, the number of states allowing nurses to practice without any type of physician supervision would increase to 30 from 16, in addition to the District of Columbia. The broader authority being proposed around the country could spur tens of thousands of nurses to set up primary-carepractices that would be virtually indistinguishable from those run by doctors. "We have a ready-made, no-added-cost workforce in place that could be providing care at a much higher level if we modernize our state laws," said Taynin Kopanos, director of health policy and state issues for the American Association of Nurse Practitioners. SeeNurses /A2

• Bend may allow loftier structures near river despite concernsabout 'good taste' By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Good taste might be in the eye of the beholder, but there are countless laws and regulations dedicated to preservingit. The topic of legislating good taste arose at Bend City Council meetings recently, as officials discussed how downtown should develop. City planners were updating sections of city code, and the Planning Commission had suggested the city add flexibility to a 35-foot height limit for buildings west of Brooks Street, allowing property owners to apply for variances to that rule. This section of Brooks Street is one block long, with two vacant lots. Councilor Mark Capell said the city should not allow variances in this area. "It's very difficult to regulate good taste, and here's a case where I think we

can regulate good taste, and so I don't want to give it away," Capell said on March 6. Councilor Scott Ramsay said the bare, undeveloped lots are not tasteful, either, and more flexibility on building height couldencourage development. "I would say that currently, two chain link-fenced, parking lot-looking properties with weeds is not good taste," Ram-

say said. City development code limits the height of buildings downtown, with progressively taller buildings permitted as the distance from the river increases. From the 35-foot limit at the river, it progresses to a high of 70 feet east of the alley between Bond Street and Lava Road. Councilors asked for Pine Tavern's building height, and Senior Planner Aaron Henson estimated 30 feet.

Capell responded, "So we're talking about something sitting next to the Pine Tavern that's going to be 50 percent taller, potentially." "I just think that's wrong," Capell added. Mayor Jim Clinton said "it ought to remain a hard height limit where it is now." At most, Clinton said, the city should allow property owners to apply for a variance of 5 feet, for a total height of 40 feet. The council was in a 3-3 deadlock on March 6 about allowing variance applications on the height issue, but finally approved it by a 4-3 vote on March 20 when Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Barram returned and broke the tie. Chuck Arnold, executive director of the Downtown Bend Business Association, said "the change will be just phenomenal for downtown." See Downtown/A4

Iron Man'ssuit maynot be sofar-fetched By Thomas Black Bloomberg News

DALLAS — Wearable machines that enhance human musclepower are poised to leave the realm of science fiction and help factory workers hoist heavier tools, lighten soldiers' loads and enable spinal patients to walk. Lockheed Martin and Parker Hannifin are joining a handful of startups in finding practical uses and, more impor-

tant, paying customers for bionic suits inspired by novelist Robert Heinlein's 1959 "Starship Troopers" and Stan Lee's Iron Man comic-bookcharacter. Sales of mechanical exoskeletons cap decades of scientific tinkering that included a 1,500-pound General Electric clunker in the 1960s. Strapped to users' bodies and powered by lithium-ion batteries, the emerging technology has led to some models that sell for about


TODAY'S WEATHER Partly sunny High 55, Low 30

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$70,000, weigh less than 50 pounds and are nimble enough to dance the Macarena. "We're now seeing a golden age in which we can produce this technology and derive benefit from it," said Keith Maxwell, the business development managerfor Lockheed's program. "There's a host of industries where this works." SeeSuit/A4

Calendar A6 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6De ar Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope

C4 Local/State A 5- 6 SporlsMonday B1-6 B7 Movies B7 Sudoku c4 B 7 Nation/World A 2 T elevision B7- 8

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110, No. 84, 22 pages, 3 sections

candidate for federal species protection. Other counties in Central and Eastern Oregon could employ the27-page report as a template to build a case that the bird doesn't need federal protection in Oregon, said Peter Gutowsky, principal planner for the Deschutes CouneWhat ty Development are sage D e p a rtment. grouse It is to try to and where really head off do they that federal listroam?Al in g , " he said. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has until fall2015 to decide whether sage grouse should be listed in the West asthreatened orendangered under the Endangered Species Act. In 2010the agency made apreliminary determinationthat the bird warranted protection, but other species took priority for the longlisting process at the time because they faced a greater risk of extinction. The Bureau of Land Management and the U.S. Forest Service are reworking management plans in an effort to avoid a federal listing, and the BLM and Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber's office are leading a conservation partnership involving state and federal agencies, nonprofit groups and counties.

SeeSage grouse/A7

It's 3-D TV, without the

dorky glasses By Robert F. Service ScienceNOW

If you've pondered whether to sink a cool couple of grand into a fancy new three-dimensional TV but didn't want to mess around with those glasses, you may want to sit tight for a few more years. Researchers at Hewlett Packard Laboratories in Palo Alto, Calif., report that they've come up with a new 3-D technology that not only doesn't require viewers to wear special glasses, but it also can be viewed from a wide variety of angles. The advance could propel the development of mobile 3-D devices as well as TVs. Our eyes and brains visualize our world in its full 3-D glory with seeming ease, thanks to what's known as parallax. See 3-D TV/A3

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smuoo Aw.

Central AfriCa COuP —Rebelsentered Bangui, the capital of the Central African Republic, onSundaymorning, seizing control of the city in the culmination of a lengthy uprising in one of the world's most im-

poverished states. Thecountry's president was reported to havefled. The rebels met little opposition, either from thecountry's military or troops from the region who had been sent to bolster the government.

MIISll8ff8f raiIINS —Pakistan's onetime military ruler, Gen. Pervez Musharraf, endedfour years of self-imposed exile Sunday and returned to Pakistan, aiming to carve out a political future, but he

Kerry's visit to Iraq on Sunand Tim Arango day was the first by a U.S. secNew York Times News Service retary of state since 2009. He BAGHDAD — Secretary of came at a time when concerns State John Kerry told Nouri al- are growingover Iraq's role in Maliki, the prime minister of the crisis in Syria, and when the Iraq, on Sunday that Iraq must United States' influence in Iraq take steps to stop Iran from has been dwindling. shipping arms to Syria through The Iranian flights, which Iraqi airspace. But an hour and a re v i t ally i m p ortant f o r 40 minutesofdiscussions here, Assad's forces, represent a mawhich Kerry said were some- jor challenge for U.S. strategy in times "spirited," failed to yield a Syria. Kerryhas repeatedly said breakthrough on the issue. that the Obama administration As Kerry prepared to leave wants to change Assad's "calcuIraq afterward, he warned that lation" that he can prevail. the Iranian flights were sustainU.S. officials have repeatedly ing the government of the Syr- insisted to Iraq that it should ian president, Bashar Assad, request that the Iranian flights and were undermining Iraq's land and be inspected. But the standing with U.S. lawmakers. Iraqis have done so only twice "Anything t h a t s u p ports since July, the State DepartPresident Assadisproblematic," ment official said. In one of Kerry said at a news conference those cases, the plane's cargo here, where he voiced hope that was already delivered. progressmight be made in reIran has said the flights carry solving the issue. only humanitarian aid. By Michael R. Gordon




received an unremarkable welcome as helanded at theairport in Ka-

Syrianopposition leaderpuitspost

rachi. Musharraf resigned as president in August 2008 under threat of impeachment and left the country in April 2009.

BEIRUT — Mouaz alKhatib, the president of the main coalition of the Syrian opposition in exile, declared Sunday that he

Immigration poll —California voters now seeundocumented workers as apositive economic force in the state — andthey overwhelmingly favor allowing a path to citizenship for the millions of

was resigning, and com-

be allowed to stay with eventual citizenship rights.

illegal immigrants in the country, according to a USC Dornsife/Los Angeles Times poll. About two-thirds said illegal immigrants should

plained bitterly about foreign powers that he said were withholding aid from the Syrian rebels while trying to control their every

Gun COntrOI —Two of the loudest voices in the gun debate say it's up to voters now to maketheir position known to Congress. New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg and National Rifle Associate Executive Vice President Wayne LaPierre claim their opposing views on


guns have thesupport of the overwhelming number of Americans.

The resignation of alKhatib, who has pushed for talks between the Syrian government and its armed

They are looking at the next two weeks as critical to the debate, when lawmakers head home to hear from constituents ahead of next

opponents, camefivedays

AirPOrt Sign aCCident —As airport officials tried to figure out how a 300-pound arrival-departure panelfell off the wall and onto a family,

month's anticipated Senatevote on gun control.

after the coalition elected an interim prime minister, Ghassan Hitto, who rejects

the mother of a boy who was killed by the sign lay in a hospital with her own injuries, still unaware of what happened. Heather Bresette and two

any such dialogue.

of her other sonswereseriously hurt whenthe panelfell Friday at the Birmingham-Shuttlesworth International Airport in Alabama.

— New York7imesNewsService

BRICS meeting —South Africa hosts a summitof the BRICSbloc of emerging powers this week, where it will stress its role as the economic gateway to the continent. The BRICSgroup — short for Brazil, Russia,



India, ChinaandSouth Africa — represent almost 3 billion peopleand


much of the world's newly industrialized economic muscle. China's new leader, Xi Jinping, whose country has multiplied its business activities

across Africa, will attend thetwo-day summit, which beginsTuesday.

Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337

NeWtOWII tragedy —Differing views are emerging over what exactly should be done with the roughly $15 million raised by more than 40 organizations after the school shooting in Newtown, Conn., three months ago. The bulk of the money, $10.2 million, was donated to the United Way of Western Connecticut. But this weekend, 50 parents and family members issued a statement saying that, unless

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donated for specific purposes, funds raised for Newtown should be sent directly to victims and victims' families. BOX-OffiCS tfOIIbiSS —Hollywood finally lured moviegoers

HumanResources Traci Donaca ......................

out of their caves. For the first time this year two movies — "The Croods," about a prehistoric family's road trip; and action-thriller "Olympus Has Fallen" — arrived to $30 million or more in ticket sales

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in North America, giving studios hopethat a dismal box-office stretch was behind them. Ticket sales for the year to date total $2.06 billion,

a13 percent decline from the sameperiod a year ago, according to Paul Dergarabedian, a box-office analyst for — From wire reports

High Desert Wool Growers 16th Annual

Orlin Wagner /The Associated Press

A man waits for help after becoming stuck in snow eastern Kansas into central Missouri before tapering in Lawrence, Kan., onSunday. Fewsigns of spring are off Sunday morning, said Dan Hawblitzel, a meteorolbeing found in parts of the Midwest as a snowstorm

ogist with the National Weather Service in suburban

tracks eastward mostly along Interstate 70, bringing

Kansas City.

heavy snow and high winds. Two people killed in weather-related crashes were

identified, dozens of PalmSunday services were canceled throughout Missouri, and about100 flights were scrapped at Lambert Field in St. Louis.

The storm dumped 7 to 9inches of snow from

Winter storm warnings and advisories are in

effect for today as far east as Pennsylvania, even though the storm is expected to weaken as it moves eastward. "It's definitely a wide-hitting system," Hawblitzel sald.

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Nurses Continued from A1 "So the question for states is,

are you going to fully deploy this resource or not?" Kopanos continued. The nurses'last biglegislative push, a state-by-state effort that began in the late 1980s, sputtered by the early 1990s. This time, however, the campaign is being coordinated nationally by the AANP and other nursing groups and is getting a critical boost from consumer advocates and state officials concerned about the 2010 health care law's looming impact on the availability of doctors. Beginning in January, about 27 million uninsured Americans are expected to get coverage under the law, contributing to a projected shortage of about 45,000primary-carephysicians by 2020, according to the Association of American Medical

year. (Medicare, however, will still reimburse nurses at 85 percent of the doctors' rate.) But even some state lawmakers who are sympathetic to the

nursing groups' proposals are

memberis doing what theyhave been trained to do best, is really what's going to produce greater efficiency and greater quality of care," said Ardis Dee Hoven, president-elect of the American Medical Association. Nurse practitioners say that they are eager to work in teams with physicians but that this is impractical where doctors are in short supply, such as rural and low-income communities. And they contend their training, which emphasizes a holistic approach, makes them just as capableas doctors in catch-

Fiber Market Day S aturday March 30, 20 I S 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

reluctant to give up on the Normal Rockwell-esque model of a Crook County Fair Grounds venerableM.D. serving as the steward of a family's health. Prineville, Oregon "My worry is that we will be loweringthe standard ofcare," Demonstrations & Sales • Fiber hnimal Producers said Kentucky state Sen. John Schickel, a Republican. He said Spinners • Weavers • Dyers • Knitters • Crocheters that he is being lobbied heavily Rug Hookers • Felters by all sides. Physician groups have fuFor more information visit our website at: eled lawmakers' concerns by ing problems. emphasizing the differences in education between doctors and "advanced practice nurses," which include nurse practitioners specializing in primary care. Such nurses get a bachelor's degree in nursing, then spend 2'/~to three years studying for a master's degree. One more Colleges. year of study is needed to get Claudio Gualtieri of AARP's a Ph.D, which will be required C onnecticut branch said i t of all newly minted nurse pracmakes sense t o e m p ower titioners beginning in 2015. No t qualified nurses to step into residency or further training is the breach."These are actually required. good ideas that we should have Physicians must get a bachTHE put into practice a long time elor's degree that typically inago," he said. "But now, with cludes various science courses, the timetable for the health care then spend four years in medilaw rolling out, there's an extra cal school, followed by at least impetus to do so." anotherthree years in a resiThe nurses have won the sup- dency program. port of faith-based organizaThat extra training means tions, social workers, patients' family doctors are equipped groups and the National Gov- to recognizeunusual circumernors Association. Perhaps stances that nurse practitioners the most valuable endorsement might miss, said Reid Blackcame from expertsconvened welder, president-elect of the by the National Academy of American Academy of Family t) ET 'I'ICI(ET8 'I'Ol)A) . 83, Ii:.MBI:IIs • 85 IioII-Ii:.IBI:IIs Sciences' prestigious Institute Physicians. of Medicine. P hysicians' g r oups a l s o The health care law itself complain t h a t nur s e-only ~~ ~ Pacific Power encourages the c reation of practices will further splinter a p'rerrntrc(by BEND RESEARCH Sponsorc'dby Vernrer Q Foundation WE MAKE MEDICINES WORK nurse-run practices by requir- health care system that many Me>sure. Analyze. Leem. ing insurersto pay nurses the experts say needs to be more same ratesthey pay doctors for coordinated. "Team care, in which each the same services, starting next


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TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day

It's Monday, March 25, the 84th day of 2013. There are 281 days left in the year.

IN PERSPECTIVE HAPPENINGS PaSSOVer —The Jewish holiday commemorating the emancipation of Israelites from

slavery in ancient Egypt begins at sunset.

The European Union, International Monetary Fund, European Central Bank and Cyprus leaders

Powerball —The NewJersey Lottery gives details about the winner for the $338.3 million jackpot, the sixth largest

jackpot in history.

HISTORY Highlight:In1965, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Ied 25,000 marchers to the state capitol in Montgomery, Ala., to protest the denial of voting

rights to blacks. In1306, Robert the Bruce was crowned the King of Scots.

In1776,Gen. GeorgeWashington, commander of the Continental Army, was awarded the

first Congressional GoldMedal by the Continental Congress. In1865, during the Civil War, Confederate forces attacked Fort Stedman in Virginia but were forced to withdraw

because of counterattacking Union troops. In1911, 146 people, mostly

young female immigrants, were killed when fire broke out at the Triangle Shirtwaist Co. in

New York. In1947, a coal mineexplosion in Centralia, III., claimed 111 lives. In1957, the Treaty of Rome established the European Eco-

nomic Community. In1963, private pilot Ralph Flores and his 21-year-old

passenger, HelenKlaben,were rescued after being stranded for seven weeks in brutally cold conditions in the Yukon after

their plane crashed. In1975,King Faisal (FY'-suhl) of Saudi Arabia wasshot to death by a nephew with a his-

tory of mental illness. (The nephew wasbeheaded inJune 1975.) In1986, in New York City's so-called "Preppie Killer"

case, Robert Chambers Jr. pleaded guilty to first-degree manslaughter in the death of 18-year-old Jennifer Levin.

(Chambers received asentence of 5 to 15 years in prison; he

was released in 2003.) In1990, 87 people, most of

them HonduranandDominican immigrants, were killed when fire raced through an illegal so-

cial club in NewYork City. Ten years ago:The Senate voted to slash President

George W.Bush's proposed $726 billion tax-cutting package in half, handing the presidenta defeat on the foundation

of his plan to awakenthe nation's slumbering economy. Five yearsago:The Defense Department said it had mistak-

enly shipped electrical fuses for an intercontinental ballistic missile to Taiwan. (Once the

error was discovered, the military quickly recovered the four fuses.) Herb Peterson, the inventor of McDonald's Egg McMuffin, died in Santa Barbara, Calif., at age 89.

One yearago:President Barack Obama arrived in South Korea, where he visited the Demilitarized Zone separating the South from the communist North, tell-

ing American troops stationed nearby theywere protectors of "freedom's frontier."

BIRTHDAYS Modeling agencyfounder Eileen Ford is 91. Feminist activist and author Gloria Steinem is 79. Singer Aretha Franklin is

71. Actor Paul MichaelGlaser is 70. Singer Elton John is 66.

Actress-comedian MaryGross is 60. Actor JamesMcDaniel is 55. Former Sen. John Ensign, R-Nev., is 55. Actress Brenda

Strong is 53. Actor FredGossis 52. Actress Marcia Cross is 51.

Actress SarahJessica Parker is 48. Former MLBAll-Star pitcher Tom Glavine is 47. Olympic bronze medal figure skater Debi

Thomas, M.D., is 46.Auto racer Danica Patrick is 31. Singer

Jason Castro ("American Idol") is 26. Actress SeychelleGabriel Is 22. — From wire reports

But what k i lled the idea wasn't its underlying economic worked into the wee hours of the morning to avoid a collapse of Cyprus' banking system. But why does flaws. It was political outrage in Cyprus. So far, these erupthe tiny island nation matter so much? Put simply, what happens to the euro affects the rest of the world. tions against the bailout conditions set by the richer members of the eurozone have always By Ezra Klein proved manageable. But there's The Washington Post been a number of close calls, Confused by all the talk of and of late, the political situaCyprus? Don't be. Here's the tion in many of these countries situation in t h ree sentences: NICOSIA, Cyprus is deteriorating. — Struggling into the early The country'sbanks were using If a country like Greece or Russian deposits to buy Greek morning hours to avoid a Spain were to see a political bonds. The Greek bonds went collapse of Cyprus' banking reaction that made remaining bad, and the Cypriot banks lost system, EuropeanUnion The eurozone, in the currency union imposa bundle. It now needs a bailout leaders early today agreed formed by 11 sible, it w o uld i m mediately from itseurozone partners,but on the outlines of a bailout countries in spark arun on the other teeterit's tough to convince German package intended to keep 1999, was ing countries, making it more taxpayers to pony up if they Cyprus in the eurozone likely they'd have to leave, too. joined by That's how you get to actual think the money is going to and rebuild its devastated Cyprus in 2008. Russian oligarchs. economy. dissolution. But here's the bigger quesThe emerging deal, Jacob Funk Kirkegaard, a tion: Why are we talking about struck after hours of meetsenior fellow at the Peterson Cyprus at all? ings in Brussels, still needs Institute for International EcoCyprus is tiny. It has fewer to be approved by the17 nomics, thinks all this is a bit people than Philadelphia. It has finance ministers from overblovm. "The euro is a prisa smaller economy than Vercountries using the euro. on, or a Hotel California," he says. "Once you're in, you can't mont. It has no nukes. It is not It would drastically prune a country that typically comthe size of the country's get out. The costs of leaving are mands global headlines. banking sector, whose size, just cataclysmic. They're so But in 2008, exhibiting eslargely built on the deposhigh no one will do it. Greece pecially bad timing, Cyprus its of wealthy Russians, shows that." joined the eurozone. So now its dwarfs the size of the tiny And thus far, Kirkegaard had problems are the euro's probisland nation's economy. been proven right. Elections Source: European Central Bank The Associated Press lems. And as we've discovered The deal would scrap the have produced a lot of anti-euin recent years, the euro's probhighly controversial idea of rozone rhetoric, but not a lot of lems arethe worl d'sproblems. a tax on bank deposits, alemployment in the 15 to 25 per- reaction could be catastrophic anti-eurozone behavior. "A lot of people have been In 2011 and 2012, markets though it would still require cent range, with youth unem- for the eurozone. That's the other reason a tiny predicting the 1930s scenario, seemed in a l most constant forced lossesfor depositors ployment in the 30 to 60 percent turmoil over the very survival and bondholders. range. Politics isn't stable amid island like Cyprus matters. It where the economic hardship — New YorkTimesNewsService of the currency union — and that sort of pain — particularly shows the eurozone's tendency we're seeing will lead to polititheir turmoil, in turn, actually when there's a perception that toward contagion. cal extremism, and then lead to Cyprus' banks fell because the undoing of entire area," he threatened the survival of the some of the pain is being forced currency union, as the market tute, a Washington think tank. upon the country by r icher, they'd invested in Greek debt says. "I take some solace in the became unwilling to lend Italy "Greece is the worst example. wealthier outsiders. — so no Greek problem, no Cy- elections we've actually had. That's w h at's h a ppening priot problem. The initial idea to Yes, you've kicked out incumand Greece and Portugal and The extreme left and right has Ireland the money needed to 45 percent of the vote now." now. Christopher Pissarides, pay for Cyprus' bailout would bent governments in almost fund their governments. But the In 2011, the eurozone's cri- a Cypriot economist, won the haveincluded levyinga6.6per- everycase,bu tthe government relative financial calm masks a ses were driven by f earful Nobel Prize in economics in cent fee on all bank accounts of that comes in and replaces it is very dangerous political and markets. On any given morn- 2010. But in an interview with less than 100,000 euro. pretty much the same." human situation. ing, the people would awaken Bloomberg Bus i nessweek, That was taken, in many The question i s w h ether In Spain, unemployment is to find that interest rates on his fury at the more powerful quarters, as a violation of the they'll remain so. It is hard to be at 26 percent, and youth unem- Spanish bonds had soared. countriesin the eurozone was eurozone'snascent deposit in- confident in a currency union ployment isabove 50 percent. Today, the crises are driven sparklingly clear. "Small coun- surance scheme. Itraised the that must fret over the decisions The same is true in Greece. In by volatile politics, and that tries, be warned when joining possibility that i nvestors in of Cyprus. Italy, an anti-eurozone come- makes them all the more dan- the eurozone," he said. "You Italy or Spain would need to dian won more votes than the gerous. The European Central could be bullied any time by move their money, too. After leaders of either major party, Bank can deal with a bond- your big brothers if it suits their all, if deposit insurance doesn't DOUBLE SAVINGS NOW! and with no one command- market crisis. It can't deal with political objectives." protect you from the eurozone $25-50 rebates on select ing sufficient support to form a popular revolt. The man on the street, it's simply removing money from Hunter Douglas products, "I don't understand how you a government, it looks as if the safe to say, is even angrier. your bank account, what good and matching instant dealer deadlock will require a redo can extend this for many more As austerity continues to is it? rebates (thru 4/2/1 3) election. years," Lachman says. "The squeeze these economies over Public outrage last week game plan is they apply this fis- the next couple of years, the pohad scotched Cyprus' initial cal austerity in 2013, 2014 and litical pressure to do something, •6• idea of paying for its bailout 2015. And my problem with all anything, to recapture national with a broad bank tax, and the this is I don't see how, if you've pride and r e discover some COVERINGS country scrambled to come got significant fiscal austerity at measure ofhope will build. And • I up with a new source of funds a time when banks are cutting once it finds expression — if it 541-388-4418 before today's deadline set by credit and Germany is slowing finds expression — the chain the eurozone. Working into down and, in Spain, the housthe early hours of this morn- ing bubble is bursting, I don't ing, European and Cypriot of- see how this recession ends. ficials reached a tentative deal And if you don't have hope? on a bailout for the beleaguered The politicians keep selling the country (see "EU, Cyprus reach idea that this will hurt a bit but tentative deal"). in six months time we'll see the "My view is that what you're green shoots. If you don't see seeing already is the politics them, you're just inviting a pocoming unstuck in a lot of plac- litical mess." es in Europe," says Desmond If you want to fear for the Lachman, a resident fellow at euro, this is the reason to do it. the American Enterprise Insti- A half dozen countries have un-

Etj, Cyprus reach tentativedeal

The 17eurozonenations

dya glASSIP

3-D TV

s tandard c o m p uter ch i p manufacturing techniques to Continued from A1 create an array of optical eleOur eyes areseveral centi- ments called diffraction gratmetersapart and thus perceive ings that p r ecisely control slightly different-yet overlap- the direction in which light ping images when looking at emerges from each pixel in an object. Our brains stitch the display. the two views together into a The researchers then used single coherent image. But be- other standard optical devices cause TVs present images on called waveguides to steer light 2-D screens, this task is much toward the diffraction grating harder to pull off. To allow us in each pixel, as well as liquid to see in three dimensions, im- crystals to modulate which colaging technologies must pres- ors of light are sent out from ent slightly different images to each spot. The result was a each of our eyes. high-resolution video display Numerous tec h n ologies that allowed viewers to see full have been invented over the 3-D images from 14 different years to carry this out. Per- viewing zones, the researchers haps the most familiar is the reported online in Nature. one thatrequires moviegoers Still, th e n o vel d i splays to wear red and green glasses. aren't a shoo-in for commerIn this case, the visual infor- cial success, notes Neil Dodgmation for full 3-D images is son, a computer scientist at the sent out in all directions, and University of Cambridge in the glasses filter out unwanted the United Kingdom. "If the authors can solve the portions for each eye. To display 3-D images with- practical problems, then they out special glasses, engineers have a compelling alternative must control how light is di- to existing 3-D display techrected from each pixel of the nology," Dodgson says. display. That might also give them a The HP Labs team, led by raft of customers ready to put physicist David Fattal, used down those 3-D glasses.


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Suit Continued from A1 The first commercial sale of a medical unit — not for lab or hospital tests — came in September, pioneering a field that may produce $400 million in annual revenue by 2020, according to technology consultant ABI Research. Lockheed says it hasn't estimated the value of any contracts for its under-development m i l i tary version, known by the acronym HULC, or for the nascent industrial market its Mantis device will enter this year. The machines may follow a classic arc from Pentagon research project to fixture on an assembly line, similar to the development of lasers, said

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Paul Saffo, managing direc- evolutionary path toward evertor of foresight at investment advisory firm Discern in San Francisco. "The medical devices get the most attention, the military funds it and the first mass application is industrial," Saffo said in a telephone interview.

greater sophistication — much as large portable phones of the early 1990s morphed into today's smartphones — it may not be that easy to cut costs, simplify the technology and ensure widespread adoption. "Even though there are proDeveloping technology for cessors and sensors, there's still both civilian and military use a lot of physical matter that has would be a boost for Lockheed, to be machined and built," said the world's largest defense con- Discern's Saffo, who is also a tractor, as it confronts reduc- consulting associate professor tions in U.S. arms spending. at Stanford University's engiParker Hannifin, the biggest neering schooL manufacturer of motion and The other limitation is batcontrol devices, is seeking to ex- tery life. Batteries can be made pand into the medical industry. only so powerful before turnCommercial e x o skeletons ing into a bomb, Saffo said. are just echoes of Hollywood's B oeing knows the r i sks i n take on Iron Man's bulletproof working with larger versions garb and the armor that Hein- of the lithium-ion cells found in lein envisioned for his futuristic mobile phones and other elecwarriors. tronic gadgets: It's still trying to Ekso Bionics' device for spi- figure out the cause of electrinal patients looks like the lower cal faults that grounded its 787 half of a black metal skeleton Dreamliner. "Until you have higher-denable to stand by itself on foot pads. Parker Hannifin's medi- sity power storage, you're alcal model breaks into five piec- ways going to be looking for es and resembles elongated, a plug for your exoskeleton," plastic football thigh pads worn Saffo said. The exoskeleton inon the sides of users' legs. dustry is attractive because the Electric motors amplify the potential is vast and the large strength in their wearers' limbs competitors are few, according or, in the case of the wheelchair- to Lockheed and Clevelandbound, to supply motive power. based Parker Hannifin. Computers and sensors help Lockheed envisions a leap provide balance and guidance. forward in battlefield mobility "There's a huge wave of hu- with its Human Universal Load man augmentation coming," Carrier — whose HULC acsaid Ekso Bionics Chief Execu- ronym evokes images of Martive Officer Nathan Harding, vel Comics' Incredible Hulk, whose Richmond, Calif.-based a green, super-strong mutant company has devices in opera- and sometime-ally of Iron Man. tion at New York's Mount Sinai HULC is intended to let a soldier Hospital, the Kessler Institute lug a 200-pound pack with minfor Rehabilitation in New Jer- imal effort over a 20-kilometer sey and other spinal-cord inju- (12.4-mile) hike, Maxwell said. ry centers. "It's in its infancy." Back strain is the most comArgo Medical Technologies monnon-combatinjurybecause entered the market last year, of the heavy packs soldiers with an exoskeleton to assist carry, Maxwell said. Lockheed patients who have lost the use licensed some technology from of their legs. Parker Hannifin's Ekso Bionics to produce the Indego model also targets those HULC, which is set to enter a users, and will go on sale in second development phase this 2014 at a price the company year as the system is refined so says is competitive with Argo's it can be worn under a uniform. 52,000-euro ($67,230) unit. Exoskeletons hold "tremenIn between those introduc- dous potential" to ease those tions will c ome L ockheed's burdens, said David Accetta, a Mantis, which the Bethesda, spokesman for the U.S. Army Md.-based company envisions Natick Soldier Research, Develas finding a home in any in- opmentand Engineering Center dustry in which workers must in Massachusetts. A field demhold heavy equipment that can onstration is planned for May, cause fatigue and back injuries. he said by email. Lockheed said Mantis has a m echanical the program hasn't been afextension for a wearer's arm fected by mandated budget cuts and absorbs the strain from that began March 1. hefting a grinder or sander, Parker Hannifin, which has Maxwell said. Tests found pro- been working with Vanderbilt ductivity gains of more than 30 University in Nashville, Tenn., percent, he said, and wearers is targeting Indego at the estishowed their Macarena foot- mated 700,000 Americans with work to demonstrate the suits' spinal cord injuries, said Achilflexibility. leas Dorotheou,the program's "It turns workers away from business unit manager. Another being a weightlifter and into a pool of potential users: the esticraftsman," Maxwell said. mated 600,000stroke survivors, While Ekso Bionics' Hard- many who are left with difficuling sees exoskeletons on an ties walking, he said.


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Scott Eells/ Bloomberg News

Robert Woo walks with the aid of an Ekso Bionics exoskeleton and physical therapist Shantel Firpi at Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York. The company's CEO sees exoskeletons on an evolutionary path toward ever-greater sophistication.

derly development and in my mind, orderly d evelopment Continued from A1 has a modern component to "This is th e m ost d ense it," Knight said. urban area fo r 10 0 m i l es, Barram said sh e u n derand I think it's important to stands the c oncerns some have that density and those councilors have about allowtaller buildings concentrated ing taller buildings, but the here so we're a community city thoroughly vets variance that has an urban core," Ar- applications. "I am comfortnold said. "I think some of able with that process, as a the codes with the stepbacks protection in this area," Barfrom the river had the inten- ram said. tions in the right place but Capell disagreed. "I think were too onerous and have that we intentionally set the left us with vacant lots, with code so that as you got closlots that are undevelopable er to the river, the buildings because ofthe regulation be- would get smaller and less ining too onerous." trusive on the view," he said. Arnold cited the 919 NorthThe code change will only west Bond Street building, a llow p r operty o w n ers t o where the restaurant Zydeco apply for variances, not inKitchen & Cocktails is locat- crease the outright permitted ed, as an example of a new, height limit, but Capell said taller development that main- that will not make a differtains the feel of historic build- ence because everyone will ings downtown. apply for variances. "I think C ouncilor D o u g K n i g h t for the view along the river, said development of downwe intentionally set this, and town should be well thought we ought to keep it this way," out, but it can also be mod- Capell said. ern. "I think we have a re— Reporter: 541-617-7829, sponsibility to encourage

Michael Gore, 42, who hasn't walked on his own since falling 11 years ago from the mezzanine of a North Carolina vinyl-siding factory, has used an Indego exoskeleton to traverse uneven terrain and climb stairs. He has been testing the model since 2010 at the Shepherd Center in Atlanta, a private, nonprofit hospital specializing in spinal-cord injury treatment. "It's just a b i g e motional high to be able to stand up and speak to people face-to-face, eye-to-eye, instead of having to look up all the time," Gore said in a telephone interview. For now, the devices still require the use of crutches to maintain balance, and people probably will use them in combination w i t h wh e elchairs, Dorotheou said.

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Parker Hannifin is playing catch-up with Argo Medical, which was founded by Amit Goffer, an Israeli who was paralyzed in a 1997 automobile accident. The Yokneam Illit, Israelbased company has sold about 65 medicalexoskeletons, 20 of them to individuals in Europe. Argo Medical still lacks federalclearance forU.S. sales to individuals, and the company may offer a product with fewer features to speed approval, CEO Larry Jasinski said. Insurance companies eventually may cover part of the tab for medical exoskeletons because of the health benefits of greater mobility, Jasinski said. Ailments from sitting for prolonged periods include bone loss, urinary-tract complications, pressure sores, diabetes and obesity, he said. Gore, who played sports in high school and worked on the family farm before his fall, is eager to see prices drop and insurers decide that the expense of an exoskeleton outweighs the medical costs of keeping the disabled in wheelchairs. "If insurance would help out, and I had to borrow $10,000 or $15,000, I would do that," Gore said. "I would love to have one."

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Semi-truck carrying beehives overturns Several containers of bees awaited pickup after a semi-

8 OFI Editor's note:The Capitol

truck carrying the containers overturned Saturday night

Profile highlights someone

on U.S. Highway 97north of Madras, according to a news release from the OregonState Police.

By Lauren Dake

At approximately 8:35 p.m. Saturday, the driver of a semi towing a flatbed loaded with an

unknown number of occupied beehive boxes swerved to

miss an animal in the roadway and lost control of his vehicle. The trailer's tires went off the

paved portion of the highway, causing driver Martin Garcia, 52, of California, to lose control. Both the truck and trailer overturned and came to rest on their sides, blocking the

northbound laneand shoulder,

e a eraims or ou

who is making news in Salem. The Bulletin

SALEM — House Republican Leader Mike McLane describedhiscounterpart across the aisle as a "tough Irish woman from Boston." In a column for a Eugene newspaper, former lavtnnaker Tony Corcoran called the House majority leader a "plucky Irish broad." Meet Val Hoyle. She's 49 years old and "getting better

every day." A Democrat who now calls Eugene her home, Hoyle was

chosen in November tolead her caucus, which enjoys a 34-26 majority in the House. First appointed to fill a vacancy in the House in 2009, Hoyle said she never set out to be a lawmaker. But look at her past, her people and her upbringing, and it's not surprising she ended up being one. Hoyle grew up in New Hampshire, where politics were part of the culture. There, she said, "People feel like it's their duty to make the right choice about the president." Her father was a firefighter, president of his union, a prolife Democrat. Her mother was a Republican and a fiscal

conservative who worked to legalize abortion. "Growing up in my family, there were diverse political opinions," she said. "And you were allowed to have an opinion — but you had to defend it." At age 8, she worked on her first political campaign. At II, she helped out on a presidential

campaign. She went to all-girls schools and wasthe firstperson in her family to attend college. Later, she got into bike sales. After crashing on her bike, she became particularly gifted in the helmet department. "I had stitches. I had a broken nose. I sold a lot of helmets and I did a good job," she said.

u ai r

"I spent the next 25 years working sales in the bike industry. It's like politics. I was selling something I believed in." When Hoyle and her husband were looking to relocate and for a place to raise their family, she fielded job offers from a couple of states. She landed in Oregon, in part because of the reputation of the schools. "It was the lowest paying job (offer), but the reputation of the school district was great," she sard. Just a couple of years later, Oregon received national attention for slashing school days because of deep budget cuts. SeeHoyle /A6

VaI Hoyle Age:49

Family: Husband, Stephen, two children

Education:Emmanuel College, bachelor's degree in political science, 1992

Occupation:Currently House majority leader, formerly the director of the 100% Access lnitiative for United Way of Lane County

Lawmaker since: Appointed in 2009, won first election in 2010

according to a report submitted by OSP Trooper Matt

Gordon. No one was injured in the wreck. Garcia was cited for fail-

ing to maintain a lane oftravel. The Oregon Department of

Transportation, OSP and a localtow company respondedto the scene. A small fire started during an attempt to right the truck but was quickly extin-

guished. Thetow company andODOT decided to leavethe beehives on the side of the highway for

later removal, according to the release. Thehives were expected to be picked upon Sunday.

Rain possible throughout theweek With spring break in full

swing, showers are possible in Central Oregon this week. There will be a slight chance

of rain throughout the week,


with mild daytime temperatures and cold overnight lows,

according to RobBrooks with the National Weather Service in Pendleton.

"The high pressure is ex-

pected to stay in the area until Tuesday," said Brooks. "After thatyou should start to see

some increased clouds and rain." There is a 30percent chance of rain today and Tuesday, with overnight lows reaching the

low 30s on both days. There is a slight chance of showers W ednesday. Daytime high

temperatures areexpected to

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Dennie Wendt crawls under a log through the mud bog Sunday while participating in the Sunriver Mudslinger Spring Break Mud Run near the Sunriver Marina.

reach the mid to upper 50s. Thursday's daytime high

is forecasted to be in themid to upper 50s while overnight

lows are expected to drop to the low 30s. Friday should be mostly cloudy with a high of

60 degrees and alow around 30. Saturday andSundaycould be partly cloudy with highs near 60 and overnight lows of

By Shelby R. King

around 31 degrees.

Six-year-old Jace Johnson of Bend was excited to get started at his very first mud run — the Sunriver Mudslinger — Sunday morning. "I told him the muddier he gets the more ice cream he gets to have afterward," said Chaundra Johnson, Jace's mom, who was running the 1.5-mile event with her son. The race, which started at 11 a.m. when the temperature was around 40 degrees, included an army crawl through mud, scaling several walls and running through 300 tires donated by Les Schwab. By the end, Jace and several other young participants were cold, a little bruised and sobbing. "His tummy hurts. We ran pretty

— Bulletin staff reports

Have astoryidea or submission?Contact us! The Bulletin Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View p.o. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Detailsonthe Editorials pageinside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletinO

The Bulletin

fast," Johnson said. "But we had fun, right?" The Johnsons were two of 346 people who turned out for the Sunriver Owners Association-sponsored Sunriver Mudslinger Spring Break Mud Run. "This is our first year, and we're already planning for next year," organizer Emily Savko said. "We know mud runs are a big trend, and Sunriver is a multigenerational destination, so we wanted to marry the two ideas and make this really family-friendly." Participants could race individually or as part of a team. Bonnie Elliott traveled from Good Year, Ariz., to race with her daughter, Breah Bollom, of Bend, and grandkids 5-year-oldCooper Bollom and 4-year-

old Kennedy Bollom, on a team called "Gram-E and the Basat Bolloms." "'Basat' means 'dirty,'" Breah Bollom explained. "I don't know in what

language; I Googled it." Cooper said he was most excited for the spiderweb obstacle, where racers have to climb through rope. Kennedy saidshe was excited to scramble over the hay bales. "I'm just excited for the permission to get dirty," Elliott said before the race

began. Some participants dressed in costume forthe event.One racersported a bright blue cat suit, complete with tail. Another team, which included Danielle Patrick and her son Dillon Patrick, both of La Pine, and Danielle's sister Dawn Andresen, who was visiting

from Forest Grove, sported matching spandex in neon green, yellow and pink. Danielle Patrick topped off her outfit with a purple tutu. "He's going to go fast," Patrick said of her son. "She's just trying to finish, and I'mhere to have fun." The race, which started with four waves of participants starting at different times, was untimed to keep things noncompetitive. The Sunriver Fire Department wasthere early,spraying obstacles with water to ensure optimal muddiness. In addition to the mud pits, tire obstacles and walls, racers also climbed over and slid down a snow pile. At the finish line, a fire truck sprayedracerswith a shower of water from the frre hose. See Mud/A7

• Civic Calendar notices: Emaileventinformation tonewsO, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include aconta ctnameandphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

Theft inquiry nets 3arrests Sisters teens are finalists

• School news andnotes: Email news items and noticesof general interest to news@ Emailannouncementsofteens' academicachi evements to Email college notes, military graduations andreunion info to Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Detailsonthe Obituaries pageinside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obitsO

• Community events: Emaileventinformation to communitylife©bend or clickon"Submit an Event" at Allowat least 10 daysbefore the desired date of publication. Details: The calendarappearsinsidethis section. Contact:541-383-0351

By Shelby R. King

Meyer, Wal-Mart and Yocamp Construction was recovered from HenSeveral thousand dollars w orth drickson and Moore's residence durof stolen merchandise was recov- ing a subsequent investigation. Law ered and three people were arrested enforcement also allegedly recovered Saturday by Redmond Police with a firearm and drug paraphernalia in the assistance of members of Wal- the home. Mart's and Fred Meyer's loss preAdditionally, information gained vention teams, according to a news during the investigation led law enrelease from th e Redmond Police forcement to link the two men to a Department. recently recovered stolen motorcycle, Around $1,700 worth of merchanaccordingto the news release. d ise was reported stolen from the Hendrickson was arrested on susRedmond Wal-Mart at around 5:45 picion of two counts each of criminal a.m. Saturday. Derik Hendrickson, mischief, first- and third-degree theft, 27, and Robert Moore, 25, were identi- as well as possession of methamphetfied as suspects. amine, unauthorized use of a motor H endrickson was located in t h e vehicle, possession of a stolen vehicle, Redmond Fred Meyer parking l ot felon in possession of a firearm and around 6 p.m. Saturday after allegedan unnamed warrant. He is being ly stealing $48 worth of merchandise held in the Deschutes County jail in from Fred Meyer. lieu of $88,500 bail. Property allegedly stolen from Fred SeeArrests/A6 The Bulletin

in safety video contest

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

Over the past three years, Drew Corrigan has prevented teenagers from blowing out their eardrums while using power tools, severely injuring themselves while chopping down trees and frying their skin while working outdoors. Because when Corrigan isn't being a normal Sisters High School student, he's Safety Man: a superhero who will stop at nothing to save young people from hazards in the workplace. "We like having fun and mak-

ing people laugh," said Corrigan, the co-director, producer and star of Safety Man public service announcements. "The videos do have a safety message, but we try to make them entertaining."

See thevideo To view the safety video PSA created by Sisters High School students Drew Corrigan and Mitch Keranen, visit http:I/ com/user/OregonSafetyHealth and click on "Safety Man III: A Fistful of


Corrigan and his friend, Sisters High School senior Mitch Keranen, are thecreators of a series of awardwinning safety PSAs and are finalists in this year's annual Oregon Young Employee Safety Coalition v ideo competition for their work "Safety Man III: A Fistful of Sunscreen." SeeSafety/A7



NEWS OF RECORD CIVIL SUITS Filed March 7 13CV0353 — U.S.BankN.A. v. John M. Dal fonsiandJoanna L.Abrams and U.S. BankN.A. N.D., complaint, $403,767.94 13CV0356 — TawnyaSmoldt v. Central Oregon Radiology Association P.C., complaint,$250,000 Filed March 8 13CV0358 —Portfolio Recovery Associates LLC v.Danny A. Boyce, complaint, $10,007.38 13CV0359 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. Richard McCandless and JoAnn McCandless, complaint, $159,694.71 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0360 — FreedomMortgage Corporation v. Timothy A. Keeton, Sarah E.Keeton, Arland T.Keeton and Ima J. Keeton, complaint, $110,564.77 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0361 —PeakPerformance Equipment LLC v.Joseph Stills dba J 8 H Fencing, complaint, $28,232.17

from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as receiver of Washington Mutual Bankfka Washington Mutual Bank F.A. v.Tanya L.Rockwood, complaint, $299,786.61 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0369 — Bank ofAmerica N.A. v. Arnold L. Stites an individual and as trustee for the Arnold and Sonja Stites Living Trust and Sonja B.Stites an individual and as trustee for the Arnold and Sonja Stites Living Trust, complaint, $177,663.87

Filed March 12 13CV0370 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Janice G.Anderson and Mark A. Anderson, complaint, $209,288.91 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0371 —JPMorgan ChaseBank N.A. v. Brandy PerezandOregon Affordable Housing Assistance Corporation, complaint, $188,889.59 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0372 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. TammyJ. Iamsand Sun Meadows OwnersAssociation, complaint, $124,920 plus interest, costs and fees Filed March 11 13CV0373 —HSBCBank U.S.A. N.A. as trustee on behalf of the certificate 13CV0365 — Springleaf Financial holders of the Deutsche BankALTServices lnc. v. Kristopher K. Bush A securities mortgage loan trust and Kristine A. Bush, complaint, 2007-AR1 mortgage pass through $15,711.26 certificates series 2007-AR1v. 13CV0366 —Wells Fargo Bank Michael K. Sipe, complaint, $232,550 N.A. v. Frederick F.Fletcher aka plus interest, costs and fees Rick Fletcher, Katherine N. Fletcher, 13CV0374 —PHHMortgage Emerson HardwoodCompany,Clark Corporation v. Courtney L. Landisand Security Products Inc., Skyliner Greg D.Landis, complaint, $205,22743 Summitat Broken TopHomeowners' plus interest, costs andfees Association and Village at Skyliner Summitat BrokenTop Homeowners' 13CV0375 —Nationstar Mortgage Association, complaint, $375,370.66 LLC v. Ronald R. Vetter, MA 8 RR plus interest, costs and fees Enterprises LLCand Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems lnc., 13CV0367 —JPMorgan ChaseBank complaint, $171,467.16 N.A. v. Mary L. Blount and Kip A. Blount, complaint, $178,746.08 plus 13CV0377 —Paula Kentta and Debra interest, costs and fees Kenttav. Keith Rahmn, complaint, $462,500 13CV0368 — JPMorganChaseBank N.A. successor in interest by purchase 13CV0378 —Timothy W. Caine

Hoyle Continued from A5 "I think of how many people didn'tcome here" because of the "disinvestment" in education, shesaid. Then her daughter started

struggling in school. Hoyle became more active with her local school district and eventually gotinvolved with Stand for Children, an education-re-

lated advocacy group. "If we invest in kids, if we invest in schools, it will attract businesses,"she said. It was her entrance into Oregon politics. She got involved with the De mocratic Party of Lane County and started working for Sen. Floyd Prozanski, D-Eugene. Eventually, she was tapped to fill a 2009 vacancy in the House. Unlike in the previous session, when she had one goal — funding for a new mental health hospital in Ju n ction City — this session she'll lead her caucus as it battles over what to do wi th t he state's public pension system and how to reduce prison costs. The partisan differences surrounding the state's pension system ha ve al r e ady been cast as one of the grand debates of the 2013 legislative session. Both parties want to pump more money into the K-12 system. Democrats are


trustee for the Timothy CaineTrust v. Michael D.Lyonsand CarolK.Lyons trustees of the LyonsFamily Trust and Michael D.Lyons individually, complaint, $25,000

and CrossroadsProperty Owners Association Inc., complaint, $181,69743 plus interest, costs andfees 13CV0391 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. Tammy Y.Kennedy akaTammy Yvonne Kennedyfka TammyYvonne Filed March 13 Parker, Tall PinesRoadOrganization 13CV0380 — Bank ofthe West v. and Mid OregonFederal Credit Union, Norma F.Treash and Virgil T. Treash complaint, $158,887.96 plus interest, Jr., complaint, $92,042 costs and fees 13CV0381 —Federal National 13CV0392 — BrendaBush v. C8,K Mortgage Association v. Melanie D. Market lnc.dba Ray'sFood Placeand Gentry individually and astrustee of Tumalo Janitorial, complaint, at least the Linlimar Trust and State of Oregon, $77,789,31 complaint, $392,981.10 plus interest, costs and fees Filed March 15 13CV0382 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. 13CV0387 —Anthony C. King and v. Latisha C.Mortensen akaLatisha Jocene V.King v. Phillip W. Singhose and Lorissa L. Singhose, complaint, at Carol Mortensen aka LaTisha C. least $101,740.55 Mortensen, JosephR.Mortensen aka Joseph Robert Mortensen and 13CV0393 — Wells Fargo BankN.A. Mortgage Electronic Registration v. Gary R. McDermott and Sharon A. Systems Inc. solely as nominee McDermott aka SharonDaugherty for Hyperion Capital Group LLC, McDermott, individually and as complaint, $285,745.40 plus interest, trustees of the McDermott Family costs and fees Trust and Community First Bank, complaint, $128,001.39 plus interest, 13CV0383— EGP InvestmentsLLC costs and fees v. Matthew S. Crystal, complaint, $17,229.82 13CV0394 —JPMorgan ChaseBank 13CV0384 —Midla ndFunding LLC v. N.A. v. Mack A. Smith, complaint, Connie Hamby, complaint, $15,862.42 $80,024.79 13CV0395 — Deutsche Bank 13CV0385 —Unifund CCRLLC National Trust Company as indenture v. Richard L. Greene, complaint, Trustee for NewCentury Alternative $13,719.68 Mortgage Loan Trust 2006-ALT1 v. 13CV0386 — Federal National Ken Spencer, Jeannine Spencer, RBS Mortgage Association v. John Olson, Citizens N.A. successor in interest to Jennife rOlson,KeybankN.A.and Charter OneBankF.S.B., complaint, Portfolio Recovery Associates, $455,648.86 complaint ,$240,332.52 13CV0396— DeutscheBankNational Filed March 14 Trust Company asindenture trustee 13CV0388 — Patti Miller v. State for New Century Alternative Mortgage Farm Automobile InsuranceCompany Loan Trust 2006-ALT1 v.Craig J. and State FarmFire andCasualty Tuttle and Cynthia J. VennerholmCompany, complaint,$244,540.17 Tuttle, complaint, $357419.62 13CV0389 —RayKlein Inc. dba 13CV0397 —Asset Acceptance LLC Professional Credit Service v.Carol S. v. Glenn A.Engweiler andGretchen Wright, complaint, $12,018.04 Engweiler, complaint, $ l8,816.13 13CV0390 —Wells Fargo BankN.A. 13CV0398 — Unifund CCR LLCv. v. Tresa A.Glatz, Robert D.Glatz Patty A. Allen, complaint, $13,278.30


County jail in lieu of $90,000 bail. Continued from A5 During the in vestigation, Moore was ar r ested on authorities a l s o ar r e sted suspicion of three counts of Leah Veach, 36, on suspicion first-degree theft, as well as of two counts of failure to apone count each of second-de- pear on unrelated charges. greetheft,un authorized use She is being held in the Desof a motor vehicle, possession chutes County jail in lieu of of a stolen vehicle, possession $2,440 bail. of methamphetimine, felon in The Redmond Police Depossession of a firearm and partment urgeseveryone to an unnamed warrant. He is lock and secure their valubeing held in the Deschutes ables. It's also recommended •


• g

• a



Email events at least 10 days before publication date to or click on "Submit an Event" at Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

TODAY SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir IsaacNewton's threelaws of motion, presented byBendResearch; $5 plu smuseum admission,$3 members;11 a.m.and1:30 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum,59800 S.U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541-382-4754 or science-party.

TUESDAY SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir IsaacNewton's threelaws of motion, presented byBendResearch; $5 plu smuseum admission,$3 members;11 a.m.and1:30 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum,59800 S.U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541-382-4754 or science-party. KNOW COMICS:Learn improvisational drawing gamesto help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 6:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-617-7079 or HISTORY PUB:Learn about "The Power of Place: Native Histories in Central Oregon" from Mark Spence; free; 7 p.m., doors open

KIDS DAY:Explore the importance of pollinators and explore art and science activities connected to "Bugs and Birds"; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. KNOW COMICS: Learn improvisational drawing gamesto help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7079 or www. A Free Public Service


Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,

numbers for all automobiles, motorcycles and other valuables. Having serial numbers for property helps authorities locatethe ow ner ofrecovered stolen property. Anyone with information related totheincidents or people described above should call the Redmond Police Department at 541-693-691L








0 ©K55) [93jlg~l33ii l or use the o Qjjigg©3Kggl service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs.

— Reporter: 541-383-0376,



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proposingto find money from a combination of cuts to Public Employees Retirement System,prison sentencing reforms and cutting $275 million in tax expenditures. Republicans are pushing for more than $1 billion in cuts to PERS. McLane said t h ere ha ve already been tense behindclosed-doors c o n versations between the party leaders. But, he said, Hoyle is "always very straightforward." Even within her caucus,the Democratic leader said, the PERS conversations will likely


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at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. JIVE COULIS:The Southern Oregon rock act performs; free; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541728-0749. DARK TIME SUNSHINE: The hiphop act performs, with Moodie Black, Void Pedal, Theclectic 8 the Madhappy All-Stars; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.



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betough. "Not everyone is going to agree, but I k n ow we need to do something ... th at i s fair, will wi t h stand a le gal challenge and get us money now and stabilize the shortterm problem for t h e l o n g term," she said. "I came to this job knowing you have to make hard choices." One of her strongest skills, she said, is getting the right peoplein the room and getting them all headed in the same direction. "People appreciate working with her because she's very approachable. Y o u al w a y s know wh e re sh e's co ming from," House Speaker Tina Kotek said in a statement. That seems, in part, to be one of her main political philosophies: fight hard, but fight fair. "You can f i ght h ard o n the issues that matter, but don't do anything to prevent you from sitting down at the table, and lo o k ing a c r oss the next day at them," Hoyle said. — Reporter: 541-554-1162,


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Mud Continued from A5 First across the finish line was 21-year-old Ethan Thatcher of La Pine. "The best partofthe race was probably the army crawl because I hated it," he said. Second across the finish line was Meredith Plummer, 41, of Corvallis. Plummer, a triathlete and ultramarathoner, said this race was challenging. "The cold just intensifies the

Safety Continued from A5 The video is a minute-anda-half long, Western-themed film that promotes the use of sunscreen for those working outdoors. Lastyear, the pair took the $500 top prize in the competition, and the year before that, Corrigan placed second in the annual contest for the first installment of the Safety Man saga he made with another friend. The safety coalition is in its fifth year of holding the contest, a statewide competition that challenges students to create appealing videos geared toward promoting young worker safety awareness. The winner of the competition will be selected at a screening event in Salem at the end of April. Winning videos are often used by the organization for various youthtrainingevents and in professional workplaces. Eight videos from high schools across the state have been selected as finalists this year. "Ultimately, it comes down to


fun ofit,"she said afterthe race. in triathlons, said this is a fun Racers as young as 2 and as event the whole family could old as 75 participated, accord- participate in. ing to Savko. A fter the race,Savko said she "I think there's going to be was happy with the turnout and some piggybackinggoing on on considered the event a success. "I'm already having people the team with the 2-year-old," she said. come up to me to suggest things The youngest racer, Cabot to change on next year's course," Wheeler, was carried by his she said. "All the participation parents, Jill and Paul Wheeler. and community involvement has "It's my dirty 30 today," Jill been great, andpeople are telling Wheeler said. "So we're here m e they had so much fun." celebrating by getting dirty." — Reporter: 541-383-0376, Paul Wheeler, who competes

whether or not the video relates ning. Meeting all the contest thetheme and getsthe message criteria while being creative is out in a creative and original the secret to making a winning way," said Melanie Mesaros, video, Keranen said. "It's really easyfor us to make public information officer with the Oregon OSHA. "Did it have a hilarious video, but the key is youthappeal?Wo uldyoungpeo- to pay attention to the requireple be inspired by the video?" ments," Keranen said. "A lot of The top three entries receive people just skim over that part." between $300 and $500, and the Corrigan and Keranen first organization also matches that became interested in film their amount and donates it to the freshman year of high school w inners' schools.Lastyear,the when they created a video for $500 went toward Sisters High an assignment in their English School's social studies program, class. The two have also made Principal Joseph Hosang said. other films, including ones for Corriganand Keranen filmed the school's sports program and this year's video in Corrigan's local mountain biking competibackyard, a setting that provided tions. Corrigan has even made a perfectbackdrop for a West ern a video about the city of Sisters with its sagebrush andjuniper. that may be used by the local "Drewhadacowboyhat inhis chamber of commerce. closet, so the Western theme just After last year's win, Corrigrew out of that," said Keranen, gan invested his winnings into 17. "It seemed appropriate." upgrading his video software One of the things that has set and cameraequipment. "It's really cool to be able to the filmmaking duo apart from the competition is the humor win," Corrigan said. "It's been a they thread through the short big motivation for us." PSAs. However, being funny — Reporter: 541-383-0354, doesn't necessarily equal winmlzehoeC<


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Scientific name:Centrocercus urophasianus Characteristics: Males have agray crown, markings onthe backof the neck and a brownchest with a large white patch in themiddle. During the courtship, males haveesophageal sacsthat inflate. They havelong, taperedtail feathers. Females havemorecryptic coloring that allows them to blend in with the environment during nesting. Breeding: Femalesbuild nests approximately10 daysafter mating in shallow depressions onthe ground, sparsely lined with grassandsheltered by sagebrush or aclump of grass. Oncethe nest is constructed, the henwill lay about oneegga dayfor nine days. This usually results in the female laying seven oreight eggs. Laying andincubation of the eggs usually takes about 37 days. Habitat: The birds live in thesagebrush-dominatedgrassland found in11 Western states. Food: From fall through spring, the leavesand moresucculent stems of big sagebrush makeupfrom 90percent to100 percent of the bird's diet. During summer andearly fall, the birds leavethe dense sageandmoveto scattered patches of sagebrushfound nearseeps, streams or irrigated fields where theyeat green forbs andinsects, both ofwhich arehigh in protein. Source: U S Fish and Wildlife Service

Sage grouse Continued from A1 T hrough th e r e p or t r e leased last month, Deschutes County has joined the ongoing dtscusstons. The Deschutes County report is a "good analysis of what is going on," said Joan Suther,

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sage grouse project manager in Oregon for the BLM. It appears that most land development in Oregon is not in sage grouse range, with the bird mostly found in rural counties, or the rural parts of counties. Along with Deschutes County, Suther said C rook, Harney, L ak e a n d Malheur counties have sage grouse habitat. "The five counties have agreed to work with us and provide input in their areas of expertise," she said. County planners in D e schutes and the other four counties all have concerns about how a federal listing for sage grouse could affect what little land use there is where sage grouse are found, Gutowsky said. A federal listing of the bird would likely lead to stricter federalregulations on everything from cattle grazing to power-line siting. "It basically has the potential to stymie economic development," Gutowsky said. Rather than land use, he said greater threats to sage grouse inOregon are climate change, wildfire and invasive species like cheatgrass, which can take over grasslands dominated by s agebrush. Sage

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Source: Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife

been described as the "spotted owl of rangeland," but, in his report, argues that sage grouse are doing well in Deschutes County. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service listed the northern spotted owl as threatened in 1990, leading to increased restrictions on the timber industry around the Northwest. Sage grouse are found in Deschutes County near Brothers, Hampton and M i llican, all southeast of Bend along U.S. Highway 20, according to grouse prefer grasslands dom- the Deschutes County report. inated by sagebrush. Their population is sparse and land use is light. The Bureau of Rangeland owl Land Management oversees The Deschutes County re- 72 percent of the 122,559 acres port provides a f r amework where sage grouse are found that the other counties could in the county. The remainfollow in compiling their own ing 28 percent is private land, reports, said Deschutes Coun- where useisregulated by the ty C o m mission C h airman county. "Just 63 residents, living in Alan Unger. "It's a way t o h elp other 42 houses, occupy the area, counties with less resources amounting to a p o p ulation than ours with a plan, a path densityof one person for evto address the issue," he said. ery 3 square miles," Gutowsky Gutowsky said the bird has wrote in the report.


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After r eviewing b u ilding permit activity from 2003 to 2013, Gutowsky said he found the county land use program effective in limiting rural development, the kind of development that could impact the sage grouse. Over the decade reviewed,the county issued 24 land use permits for 17 properties and 12 building permits. Most of the building permits involved the Oregon Department of Transportation site in Brothers and the Bend Trap Club, which built a clubhouse, range building and warming hut. Dan Morse, conservation directorfor the Bend-based nonprofit O r egon N a t u ral Desert Association, said the D eschutes C o unt y re p o r t may provide an example of how other counties could use land use controls to help sage

grouse. "I think the bottom line is about protecting sage grouse habitat ..." he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarlingC<

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE, TV (0 WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 Golf, B3 Motor sports, B3 NHL, B5

Community Sports, B6



A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:




Prep softdall, Central Oregon Spring Break Softdall Tournament:16teams will be in Bendfor a tournament

NBA, MiamiHeat at Orlando Magic, 4 p.m. (ESPN):

Men's college dasketdall, NCAAtournament:

this week. See "Looking Ahead" with Beau Eastes' prep

LeBron James and the Heat are on fire. After a rout of

The field of 68 has been trimmed to the Sweet16,

Charlotte on Sunday, Miami's

with regional semifinals

winning streak stands at 26

on Thursday and Friday

games heading into today's game against the Magic. Miami

and regional finals — and berths in the Final Four — up

the Rangers. This will probably

is trying to chase the all-time record of 33 victories held by

for grabs on the weekend. Oregon is still alive and will

Astros have been one of the worst teams in the National

the Los Angeles Lakers. Miami

play No.1 seed Louisville on

plays on national TV again on

W ednesday, attheChicago

Friday at 4:15 p.m. on CBS. All games will be broadcast

Bulls at 5 p.m. on ESPN.

on CBSand TBS.

column on B5for more details on the tourney.

Monday Running, FootzonePudRun,5:30p.m.:Runningand beer? Sounds likeBend. FootZone is putting on agroup run starting at its store in downtown Bend that will be about three miles and end at GoodLife Brewing. Runners get

discounts on pints of beerandcomplimentary chips and salsa; FootZoneasks for RSVPsat



Major League Basedall,Texas Rangers atHoustonAstros, 5 p.m. (ESPN):The season officially opens with a single

game as theAstros join the American Leagueandtake on be a rivalry someday,but the

Rick Bowmer/The Associated Press

Will No. 9 seed Wichita State be able to continue shocking teams, like the upset againstNo. 1 seed Gonzaga on Saturday?

teams in the AL.




Jeter to start season onDL

Changes on tap for Cascade Lakes Relay race

TAMPA, Fla.— Derek Jeter will likely join Alex Rodriguez, Mark

Teixeira andCurtis Granderson on the New York Yankees' star-studded disabled list for the

season openeragainst the Boston Red Sox on

April1. Yankees general manager Brian Cashman says it's "more likely than not" Jeter will start on the DL because

By Bill Bigelow

of a sore left ankle, still recovering from surgery

The Bulletin

An increasingly popular Central Oregon relay race is relocating its finish line to the very heart of Bend. The 20D Cascade Lakes Relay, in which some 2,100 participants (175 teams) are expectedto race from Diamond Lake Resort in the Southern Oregon Cascades to Bend on Aug. 2-3, will conclude its 216-mile route at Riverbend Park along a scenic stretch of the Deschutes River in Bend. An additional 300 participants (25 teams) have entered in the walking division (132 miles) of the sixth annual relay; they will start from the town of Silver Lake in Lake County and will also finish at Riverbend Park. In its previous five years, the Cascade Lakes Relay finished near Summit High School on the western edge of Bend — which worked well enough, according to Scott Douglass, executive race director of the CLR. SeeRelay/B5

2013 Cascade LakesRelay Who:Some 2,400 participants in running, walking and high school

relays When:Friday and Saturday,

Aug. 2-3 Where:Runners race from

Diamond Lake to Bend (216

miles), walkers and high school participants race from Silver Lake to Bend (132 miles); all teams finish at Riverbend Park in Bend

On the wed:

League in recentyears, while the Rangers havebeenoneof the most consistently good

last October.

"April 1 is unrealis-

tic in my mind now,"

Cashman said Sunday. "There's nothing new going on other than

growing pains as he gets through these final hurdles of his rehab." Eduardo Nunez,

known for his bat more

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file

Don Hayes, shown here coaching during a game this season, is retiring after 23 years at the helm of Bend High boys basketball.

than his glove, would fill in at shortstop for the 13-time AII-Star, who broke the ankle Oct. 13 during the AL champi-

onship series opener against Detroit and had

surgery a weeklater. The 38-year-old, who has repeatedly vowed to be ready for opening day, played in his first big league spring training game onMarch 9as a designated hitter. He

• BendHighboysbasketballcoachDonHayesissteppingdownafter23seasons hen Don Hayes took the reins of the Bend High boys basketball program "twenty-some" years ago, as he puts it, he was handed a program that had just gone 18-6, won the Intermountain Conference and appeared in the state tournament for the first time in 15 years. "I inherited a great group of kids," Hayes says about his 1990-91 team that he guided back to the state tournament in his first year as head coach. "We got to state my first year as a head coach and it was pretty awesome. I always remembered that. When I stepped in, the cupboard wasn't bare. I always kept that in the back of my mind and wanted to be able to give someone else a similar situation when I decided to be done." Classy from start to finish, Hayes announced last Monday at the Lava Bears' annual year-end banquet that the 201213 season, his 23rd as Bend's boys varsity coach, was his last. Playing with


BEAU EASTES See Central Oregon prep photos from this week on The Bulletin's website: just one senior, the Bears went 11-13 this winter, winning four of their last six games, including a 56-37 home victory over then-No. 4-ranked Redmond. The cupboard will certainly not be bare for the next Bend High coach. "I really like this group of kids," Hayes says. "It's a strong junior class and a strong sophomore class. ... Whoever takes over will get a neat group of guys and some skilled kids that finished the season strong."

A graduate of Eugene's Sheldon High and later the U niversity of O r egon, Hayes, 55, steps down with a 257-256 overall record at Bend High, his only

head coaching job. Taking over for Greg Hammond after the 1989-90 season — he had been the Bears' junior varsity coach the six previous years — Hayes' teams made the state playoffs 11 times and advanced to the state tournament on eight occasions. In 2001, Bend ended the season 21-5 and went 3-1 at the old Class 4A state tournament en route to taking fifth place, the Bears' best finish since a fourth-place effort in 1975. More recently, Hayes guided Bend to a 22-5 record during the 2010-11 campaign in which it placed fifth at the 5A state tourney. The Lava Bears'streak of four consecutive state tournament appearances he and Hammond spearheaded between 1990 and 1993 is still the best run in school history. See Coach/B5

returned to shortstop four days later, then

played consecutive games on March15 and 16 before inflammation kept him out of the

lineup. He received anantiinflammatory injection Wednesday andhad four at-bats as a DH Sat-

urday in a minor league exhibition game. "I know Derek ex-

tremely well, and I can read his face," Cashman said. "And his face today tells me that the reality of his circumstances is starting to sink in, and the disabled list might

be necessary. I told him what I think, and he didn't fight me on it. That's reality." — The Associated Press


Sunday'sNCAA tourneygames


Rebounder from Iran is powering Oregon'srun By John Branch New York Times News Service

SAN JOSE, Calif. — Arsalan Kazemi's father owns a candy factory, churning out "Gaz," a nougat-and-pistachio concoction that visitors to Esfahan, Iran, buy as a souvenir. When Kazemi goes home in t h e summer, for just a week or so, his father gives him some to bring back to the United States. His Oregon teammates said they have not seen it. And when Kazemi, a 6-foot-7 forward with a magnetic rebounding grip, kept

snaring wayward shots Thursday night — with his mother watching through the night on a computer screen half a world away — his teammates teased him for stealing their statistics. He had a gamehigh 17 rebounds. "I jump to get the ball," Kazemi said after Oregon, seeded 12th in the Midwest region, routed No. 5 Oklahoma State. "I apologize if I get their rebound, but I just jump to get it. That's how it works." For the Ducks, however, that seems to be the limit of his selfishness. SeeDucks/B4

Scores from Sunday's third-round games of the NCAA Tournament; roundup,B4. 2 OhioState 10 lowaState

78 15 FGCU 81 75 7SanoiegoSI. 71

1 Indiana 9Temple

58 2 Duke 66 52 7 Creighton 50

1Kansas 70 2 Miami 8 N. Carolina 58 7 lllinois

63 59

3 Florida 78 13 La Salle 7 6 11 Minnesota 64 12 Mississippi 74

Ben Margot/The Associated Press

Oregon's Arsalan Kazemi, left, steals the ball from Saint Louis' Cody Ellis during Saturday's third-round game in the NCAA tournament in San Jose, Calif. Kazemi, from Iran, is the Ducks' leading rebounder.

FloridaGulfCoast soars intoSweet16 The Eagles beat San Diego State, become first15th seed to make regional semifinals; roundup,B4.

gjU /

Portland's LaMarcus Aldridge (12) loses control of the ball as Oklahoma City's Russell Westbrook fouls him during Sunday's


Blazers struggle late, fall to OKC The Thunder pull away in the second half for a103-83 victory over Portland,B3





TODAY BASEBALL 4 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Chicago Cubs at Cleveland

(taped), MLBNetwork. 7 a.m.: MLB, spring training,

Los Angeles Dodgers at Oakland (taped), MLB Network. 2 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Detroit at Miami (taped), MLB Network. 6 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

ON DECK Today Baseball: Bendvs. BoulderCreek(Ariz.) at Coach Bob National Invitational in Arizona,3:30p.m.; MountainViewat Hermiston Tournament,TBD Softball: CentralOregonSpring BreakTournament at Bend'sPineNursery: Bendvs. Ridgeview,10a.m.; Redmond vs. Mountain View,10a.m.; Sisters vs. Summit, 10 a.m.;Madrasvs. CrookCounty, 10 a.m.; Bend vs. Regis, noon;Redmondvs. Marshfield, noon;Sisters vs. Ashland,noon;Madrasvs. Philomath,noon;Ridgeviewvs. Brookings-Harbor, 2p.m JMountain Viewvs. Roosevelt, 2p.m.;Summit vs. LaSale, 2p.m.; CrookCountyvs. McNary, 2p.m.;CulveratIrrigon Tournament, TBD


Los Angeles Dodgers at Kansas City, MLB Network.

SOCCER 2 p.m.:English Premier

League, Chelseavs. West Ham (taped), Root Sports. BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Women's college, NCAA tourney, second round, whip-around coverage, Connecticut vs. Vanderbilt,

Creighton vs. Tennessee, Oklahoma vs. UCLA,Michigan State vs. Maryland, ESPN2.

4 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, Robert Morris at Providence, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, Mercer at BYU, ESPN.

6:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, NCAA tourney, second round,

Kansas vs. South Carolina, Nebraska vs. TexasA&M, South Florida vs. Cal, lowa State vs. Georgia, ESPN2.

7 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, Louisiana Tech at Southern Mississippi, ESPNU.

HOCKEY 5 p.m.:NHL, Los Angeles at Chicago, NBCSN.

SOFTBALL 7 p.m.:College, Washington at Arizona, Pac-12Network. CYCLING 9 p.m.:Criterium International

(taped), NBCSN.


Baseball Sunday's result VolcanoesSpringTournament At VolcanoesStadium, Keizer Championship Ridgeview 1 00 130 0 — 5 6 4 Harrisburg 319 001 x — 14 6 1


Eastern Conference y-Miami x-NewYork x-Indiana x-Brooklyn Atlanta Chicago Boston Milwaukee Philadelphia Toronto Washington Detroit

Cleveland Orlando Charlotte

W L 55 14 42 26 43 27 41 29 39 31 38 31 36 33 34 35 27 42 26 44 25 44 24 47 22 47 18 52 16 54

Pct GB 797 618 12'/~

W 53 52 49

Pct GB .757

614 12r/z 586 14'/v 557 16ia 551 17 522 19 493 21

Midnight:MLB, spring training, Washington at

Houston (taped), MLB Network.

4 a.m.:MLB, spring training, San Francisco at ChicagoCubs (taped), MLBNetwork. 7 a.m.: MLB, spring training,

St. Louis at Minnesota (taped), MLB Network. 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, St. Louis at New York Mets, ESPN. 1 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

Texas at LosAngeles Angels, MLB Network. 4 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Houston at New York Yankees, MLB Network.

11 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Los Angeles Angels at Arizona (taped), MLBNetwork. SOCCER 12:55 a.m.:2014 FIFA World

Cup qualifier, Francevs. Spain, ESPN2. 7:30 p.m.:2014 FIFA World

Cup qualifier, Mexico vs. United States, ESPN.

BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Women's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Delaware vs. North Carolina, Oklahoma State vs. Duke, Louisville vs. Purdue, Dayton vs. Kentucky, ESPN2/ESPNU. 4 p.m.:NBA, New Yorkat Boston, TNT.

4:30p.m.:Men'scollege, NIT, quarterfinal, Maryland vs. Alabama, ESPN.

6:30p.m.:Women'scollege, NCAA tourney, second round, Florida State vs. Baylor, lowa vs. Notre Dame, LSU vs. Penn State, Michigan vs. Stanford, ESPN2. 6:30 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Clippers at Dallas Mavericks, TNT.

HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:NHL, New York Rangers at Philadelphia, NBCSN. Listingsare themostaccurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmade by Tllor radio stations.

7-101-215, Jennings 4-153-512, Ellis8-151-220, Dunle avy 3-60-06,Udoh5-6 0-010,Dalembert3-6 0 06, Redick411019. Totals42 9210 1899. Atlanta 24 26 24 30 — 104 Milwaukee 24 26 26 25 — 99

NetS 102, StfiTS 100 BROOKLYN (102) Wallace4-81-2 9, Evans1-42-3 4, Lopez6-16

9-10 21, Williams8-15 2-2 20, Bogans1-5 0-0 3, Humphries6-12 5-5 17,Blatche4-8 0-0 8, Brooks 2 42 26,Watson3 4 7 714.Totals 35 76 28 31 102.

PHOENIX (100) Tucker7 90-014,MarkMorris 5-180 010,Scola 4-13 0-0 8,Dragic10-1910-12 31, WJohnson7-18 2-321, Haddadi1-30-22, Dudley3-5 0-06,Beasley 3-60-06, Marshal1-40-02, MarcMorris0-40-00 Totals 41-9912-17100. Brooklyn 25 30 20 27 — 102 Phoenix 25 18 33 24 — 100


Atlanta atIndiana,4p.m. Miami atOrlando,4p.m. MemphisatWashington, 4 p.m. DenveratNewOrleans, 5p.m. PhiladelphiaatUtah,6p.m. L.A. LakersatGolden State, 7:30p.m.


PORTLAND (83) Batum 4113-413, Aldridge3-144-410, Hickson 6-110-1 12,Liffard7-161-219, Matthews3-110-0 8, Leonard4-41-29, Maynor4-100-010,Barton1-1 0-02, Babbit0-0 t 0-00,Smith 0-10-00,Freeland 0-0 0-00. Totals 32-799-1383. OKLAHOMA CITY(103) Durant10-172-224, Ibaka7-9 2-216, Perkins2-6 0-0 4, Westbrook9-183-5 21, Sefolosha1-2 2-24, Col ison5-60-010, Martin4-101-211, Jackson2-6 2-2 6, Fisher0-20-0 0, Thabeet2-4 1-3 5,Liggins 1-1 0-02, Jones0-1 0-00, Brewer0-00-00. Totals 43-82 13-18103. Portland 19 28 21 16 — 83 OklahomaCity 24 2 1 30 28 — 103 3-Point Goai— s Portland 10-26 (Lillard 4-9, Maynor 2-4, Matthews2-6, Batum2-6, Smith 01), DklahomaCity 4-11 (Martin 2-2, Durant 2-3, Fisher 0-1,Sefolosha0-1, Westbrook0-2, Jackson 0-2). FouledOut—None. Rebounds—Portland 42 (Aldridge12), OklahomaCity 53 (Durant10). Assists — Portland 22(Batum8), OklahomaCity 23 (Westbrook 9). Total Fouls—Portland 16, Oklahoma City14. Technical— s Oklahoma City CoachBrooks. A 18,203 (18,203).

Mavericks 113, Jazz 108 UTAH(108) Hayward5-93-313, Migsap7-111-1 15,Jefferson

6-12 3-415, M. Wiliams4-100-010, Foye4-81-212, Favors2-63-47 Ma Wiffiams1-60-02, Burks4-91-1 11, Kanter7-93-417, Tinsley0-00-00, Evans2-20-0 4, Carroll0-02-22 Totals 42-8217-21108.


Marion6-82-315, Nowitzki7-131-1 17, 8Wright 311127, MJames7102219, Mayo470010, Kaman2 30 04,Cogison1411-1313,Carter3 88 8 15, Brand 5 50 010, Crowder0 02 22, BJames0 0 1-21, Morrow 0-10-00. Totals 38-7028-33113. Ufah' 27 25 19 37 — 108 Dallas 24 29 30 30 — 113

Rockets 96, Spurs95 SAN ANTONIO (95) Leonard 4 8 2 212, Duncan7-18 3 5 17, Splitter 4-82-210, Parker7-13 9-923, Green2-11 3-3 9, Diaw4-70-010, Ginobili1-6 0-0 3, DeColo1-2 0-0 3,Jackson 3-5 0-08, Bonner0-00-0 0. Totals 33-78 19-21 96. HOUSTON (96) Parsons8-172-220, Motiejunas4-80-010, Asik 2-10 1-2 5, Lin 2-8 2-2 6, Harden6-16 15-1729, Robinson0-20-00, Beverley4-61-211 Delfino 4-10 0-09, Smith2-32 26.Totals32-8023-27 96. SanAntonio 20 26 21 28 — 95 Houston 22 21 31 22 — 96

Bulls104, Timderwolves 97 CHICAGO (104)

Deng7-171-217, Boozer9-151-219, Mohammed 2-6 0-0 4,Hinrich 3-12 0-0 8, Butler5-11 8-9 20, Robinson9-160-222, Gibson5-7 2-212, Cook 1-5 0-0 2.TotaIs 41-89 12-17104. MINNESOTA (97) Kirilenko2-6 0-0 4, Wiliams11-18 3-4 28,Pekovic 6-93-315, Rubio4-87-1015, Ridnour2-60-0 4, Budinger3-4 0-0 7, Shved1-50-2 3, Barea4-9 0-0 9,Cunningham5-10 0-010, Stiemsma1-20-02, Gelab ale0-10-00,Johnson0-00-00 Totals 39-78 13-1997. Chicago 23 33 22 26 — 104 Minnesota 16 27 26 29 — 97

Heat109, Bobcats 77 CHARLOTTE (77) Kidd-Gilchrist 5-8 3-4 13, Mullens2-8 0-0 5, Biyombo1-40-0 2, Walker7-214-6 20, Henderson 8-18 2-4 18 Gordon0-70-0 0, Taylor 4-12 0-08, Pargo2-70-0 5,Adrien 0-33-4 3,Wiliams 1-10-0 3. Totals 30-8912-1877. MIAMI (109) James11-14 10-1132, Haslem0-3 1-21, Bosh 5-12 5-615, Chalmers 0-4 2-2 2, Miler 2-70-0 6, Battier 2 60-0 6 Allen5-9 0-014, Andersen3-3 0-0 6, Cole5-92-215, Lewis3-70-07, Howard 1-1 0-0 2, Jones1-10-03, Anthony0-00-00. Totals 38-76 20-23 109. Charlotte 19 20 18 20 — 77 Miami 23 24 26 36 — 109

Hawks104, Bucks99 ATLANTA (104) Korver 3-7 0-0 9,J.Smith9-17 4-5 23, Horford

Sunday, March24 lowa City NotreDame97, UT-Martin 64 lowa 69,Miami53 Durham, N.C. Duke67, Hampton 51 Oklahoma State 73, DePaul 56 SecondRound Monday, March 26 Boulder, Colo. SouthCarolina(25-7)vs. Kansas(19-13), 6:35p.m. College Station, Texas TexasA&M(25-9) vs.Nebraska(24-8), 6:40p.m. Tuesday, March 26 lowa City NotreDame(32-1) vs.Iowa(21-12), 6:40p.m. Durham, N.C. Duke(31-2) vs.OklahomaState(22-10), 4:10p.m. BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL First Round

TENNIS Professional

NCAA Tournament Glance All Times PDT


257 37'/z 229 39r/z

Sunday's Games Atlanta104,Milwaukee99 Miami109,Charlotte77 Houston96, SanAntonio 95 Chicago104,Minnesota97 Oklahoma City103, Portland83 Daffas113,Utah108 Brooklyn102,Phoenix 100 Philadelphia117,Sacramento103


Men's college

319 33

x-SanAntonio x-Oklahoma City .732 1'/z x-Denver .690 4'Iv x-L A.Clippers 48 22 .686 5 x-Memphis 47 22 .681 5'/z GoldenState 40 31 ,563 13'/z Houston 39 31 .557 14 LA Lakers 36 34 .514 17 Utah 34 36 .486 19 Dallas 34 36 .486 19 Portland 33 37 .471 20 Minnesota 24 44 .353 28 Sacramen to 25 46 ,352 28'/z NewOrleans 24 46 .343 29 Phoenix 23 48 .324 30'a x-c inchedplayoff spot;y-clincheddivision

Baton Rouge,La. PennState(26-5) vs LSU(21-11), 645p.m.

Sunday, March24 Newark, Del. Delaware 66, West Virginia 53 North Carolina59,Albany(N.Y) 54 Oueens, N.Y. Kentucky61, Navy41 Dayton96,St.John's90 2OT 76ers 117, Kings 103 SecondRound Today, March26 PHILADELPHIA (117) Storrs, Conn. TYoung6-142-214, Turner3-71-27, Hawes7-13 0-0 14, Holiday9-20 2-6 21, Wilkins 6-134-5 17, Vanderbilt(21-11)vs. Connecticut(30-4),4.05 p.m. Iveyg-20-00, Wright6134-422,Allen9-132-220, College Park, Md. Maryand (25-7) vs. MichiganState(25-8), 4:20 Moultrie 1-10-02. Totals 47-9615-21117. p.m. SACRAMENTO (103) Tuesday, March 26 Salmons2-90-05, Thompson 4-10 0-2 8, CousNewark, Del. ins 3-9 2-28, Thomas10-151-1 25, Evans8-15 2-2 Delaware (31-3) vs. North Carolina (29-6), 4:05 19, Patterson5-11 0-0 12, Thornton9-12 3-3 22, p.m. Douglas0-30-0 0, Outlaw1-1 0-02, Aldrich0-02-2 Oueens, N.Y. 2. Totals 42-8610-12103. Philadelphia 22 36 3 3 26 — 117 Kentucky(28-5) vs Dayton(28-2), 4:15p.m. Sacramento 31 27 24 21 — 103

371 29'/z 362 30 338 32

Thuftder103, Blazers 83 BASEBALL

MILWAUKEE (99) Daniels 1-70-0 2, llyasova7-165-8 19,Sanders

391 28

Western Conference L 17 19 22

10-16 4-424,Teague5-13 4-4 14, Harris 5-122-2 16, Jenkins 0 20 00,Petro1-21-1 3,Jones3 41-5 8,Toff iver2-20-05,Mack1-30-02.Totals39-78 16-21 104.

Sunday, March24 Dayton, Ohio

Indiana58, Temple 52 Austin, Texas Miami63, lffinois59 Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 28 Washington Miami(29-6)vs. Marquette (25-8), 4:15p.m. Indiana(29-6) vs. Syracuse(28-9), 30 minutesfollowing SOUTHREGIONAL Third Round Sunday, March24 Philadelphia FloridaGulf Coast81,SanDiegoState71 Kansas City, Mo. Kansas70, NorthCarolina 58 Austin, Texas Florida78,Minnesota64 Regional Semifinals Friday, March 29 Arlington, Texas Kansas(31-5) vs.Michigan(28-7), 4:37pm. Florida Gulf Coast(26-10) vs. Florida (28-7), 30 minutesfollowing MIDWESTREGIONAL Third Round Sunday, March24 Philadelphia Duke66, Creighton50 Regional Semifinals Friday, March29 Indianapolis Louisville (31-5)vs.Oregon(28-8), 4.15p.m. Duke (29-5)vs. MichiganState (278), 30minutes fo lowing WEST REGIONAL Third Round Sunday, March 24 Dayton, Ohio Ohio State78, lowaState75 Kansas City, Mo. La Salle76,Mississippi 74 Regional Semifinals Thursday, March28 Los Angeles Arizona(27-7)vs.OhioState(28-7), 4:47p.m. WichitaState(28-8) vs La Sale(24-9), 30 minutes following

Saturday's Summary

Oregon74, Saint Louis 57 OREGON (28-8)

Artis 0-7 0-0 0, Kazemi 4-6 0-0 8, Dotson8-12 2-323, Singler4-65-814, Woods2-3 0-04, Lucenti 0-00-0 0,Richardson ff l0-0 0-00,Loyd 3-72-2 9, Baker0-00-0 0,Austin 1-10-02, Moore0-0 0-00, Carter 0-10-00, Emory6-101-314. Totals 28-53 10-16 74. SAINT LOUIS(28-7) Glaze1-2 0-0 2,Mitcheli 5-116-818, McCaffJr. 06000,Evans8130116,Loe05585,Jett48 2-311, Ellis 1-50-0 2, Barnett1-3 0-0 2, Rem ekun 0-01-21, Manning0-0 0-00.Totals 20-53 14-22

Sony Open Sunday At The TennisCenter atCrandonPark Key Biscayne, Fla. Purse: Men, $5.24 million (Masters1000); Women, $5.19 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Third Round David Ferrer(3), Spain,def. FabioFognini (32), Italy, 6-1,7-5.

Kei Nishikori(13),Japan,def.Xavier Malisse,Bel-

gium, 6-2,7-5.

TommyHaas(15), Germany, def. AlexandrDolgopolov(19), Ukraine,6-3,6-2. JankoTipsarevic (7), Serbia,del. KevinAnderson (26), South Africa, 4-6, 7-6(5), 6-0. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia,def. SomdevDevvarman,India, 6-2,6-4. GiffesSimon(11), France,def GregaZemja, Slovenia 6-4,6-4. JurgenMelzer,Austria, def. TobiasKamke, Germany,6-7(3), 6-3,6-4i Albert Ramos,Spain, def. JamesBake, United States,6-4, 2-6,7-5.

Women Third Round JelenaJankovic (22), Serbia,def.NadiaPetrova (11), Russia7-6 , (7), 6-4. Alize Cornet(32), France,def LaurenDavis, United States,2-6 6-3, 6-2. SoranaCirstea (28), Romania, def. AngeliqueKer-

ber (6),Germany, 6-4, 6-0. KlaraZakopalova(21), CzechRepublic, def. Maria Kirilenko(14)Russia 62 76(4) Maria Sharapova(3), Russia, def. ElenaVesnina (29), Russia6-4, , 6-2. RobertaVinci (15), Italy,def. CarlaSuarezNavarro (20), Spain5-7, , 6-4,6-4. Ana Ivanovic(12), Serbia, def.SvetlanaKuznetsova, Russia,6-3,6-3 SaraErrani(8), Italy,def. SimonaHalep,Romania, 6-1, 6-0.

GOLF PGA Tour Arnold Palmer Invitational Sunday At Bay Hill Club andLodge Orlando, Fla. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72 Partial Final Round Leaderboard Score Thru -12 Tiger Woods -9 Keegan Bradley -9 Ken Duke 3 5 4 2 -9 John Huh -9 RickieFowler -8 Brian Stuard -8 Mark Wison -8 ThorblornOlesen -8 GonzaloFernandez-Castano -8 Justin Rose


Scott i-loch,$29867 FredCouples,$29,867 DuffyWaldorf,$29,867

72-70-70 212 72-66-74 212 71-67-74—212

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup Auto Club 400 Sunday At Auto ClubSpeedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2 miles

(Start position in parentheses) 1. (4) KyieBusch,Toyota,200laps, 148rating, 48 points, $334,233. 2. (15) DaleEarnhardtJr., Chevrolet,200,104.1,42, $212,340. 3. (6) Joey Logano,Ford, 200,127 42,$189,210. 4. (24)CarlEdwards, Ford, 200,982, 40,$176,965. 5. (10) Kurt Busch, Chevroet, 200, 95.5, 39,

$136,965. 6. (2) Greg Biffle, Ford,200,94.2, 38,$144,473. 7. (5) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200, 108.6, 38, $146,631. 8. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200, 85.4, 36, $138,156. 9. (16) KaseyKahne,Chevrolet, 200, 97.1, 35, $119,365. 10 (20) RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 200, 81.7, 34, $144,148. 11. (19) Jefl Gordon, Chevrolet, 200, 75.2, 33, $145,616. 12. (18) JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 200,81.2,32, $146,666. 13. (14) KevinHarvick,Chevrolet, 200, 110.4,32, $143,816. 14. (23)AricAimirola,Ford,200,702,30, $136516. 15. (11)CaseyMears, Ford, 200,66.1, 29,$126,338 16. (26) A JAffmendinger, Chevrolet, 200,75.7, 28, $122,488. 17 (22) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 200, 65.1, 27, $105,280. 18 (7) Martin TruexJr., Toyota, 200, 85.7, 26, $128,655. 19 (17) JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 200,80.5,25, $122,225. 20. (31) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,200,66.1, 24, $142,816. 21. (29) Dave Blaney,Chevrolet, 200, 55.1, 23, $108,738. 22. (8) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 200, 95.3, 23, $137,405. 23. (3) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200, 77.5, 21 $143,421. 24. (42)DavidRagan,Ford, 200,53.2, 21,$112,313. 25. (1) DennyHamlin, Toyota,accident, 199,101.6, 20, $120,080. 26 (40) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 199, 44.2 18 $88105. 27. (37)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet,199, 46.3,17, $90,705. 28. (25) Bobby Labonte,Toyota, 198, 50.1, 16, $107,552. 29 (34) David Giffiland, Ford, 198, 46.4, 15, $89,705. 30. (36) LandonCassill, Chevrolet, 194, 365, 14 $90,955. 31. (32) David Stremme,Toyota, 193, 34.7, 13, $88 755. 32. (43) Joe Nemechek,Toyota, 193, 29.8, 0 $86 055. 33. (28)DavidReutimann, Toyota oil leak, 192,51.4 11, $85,830. 34. (33)TravisKvapil, Toyota,188, 42,11,$93,630 35. (13) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, engine, 184, 88.1,9 $128,038. 36. (21) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 182, 55.5, 8 $112,479. 37. (9)MarkMartin, Toyota,179,62.4,7,$93,034. 38. (12)JuanPablo Montoya,Chevrolet,169, 59,6 $106,524. 39. (39) TimmyHill, Ford, rear gear,I08, 28.9, 5 $75,310. 40. (30) Josh Wise, Ford,overheating, 103, 40.1, 0 $71,310. 41. (38) Scott Riggs,Ford, vibration, 66, 27.1, 3 $67,310. 42. (35) MichaelMcDoweff, Ford,vibration, 60,33 2, $63,310. 43. (41) MikeBliss, Toyota,luel pump,44, 274, 0 $59,810.

Race Statistics Top 12 in Points: 1. D.EarnhardtJr., 199; 2.Bra Keselowski,187; 3.JJohnson,183; 4.CEdwards 164; 5. G.Biffle, 164; 6. Ky.Busch, 163, 7 K.Kahne,159; 8. PMenard, 154; 9. J.Logano 146; 10. D.Hamlin145; , 11. M.Kenseth,141;12 R.Stenhouse Jr.,139.

IndyCar HondaGrandPrix of St. Petersburg Sunday At St. Petersburg street circuit St. Petersburg, Fla. Lap length: 1.8 miles (Starting position in parentheses) AU carsDallara chassis 1.(4)JamesHinchcliffe, Chevrolet,110. 2.(5) HelioCastroneves,Chevrolet,II0. 3.(7) Marco Andretti, Chevrolet,110. 4.(11) Tony Kanaan, Chevrolet, 110. 5.(20) ScottDixonHonda110. 6. (3) Simona deSilvestro, Chevrolet,110. 7. (22)E.J.Viso, Chevrolet,110. 8. (2)Takum aSato, Honda,110. 9. (13)JustinWilson,Honda,110. 10.(17)AlexTagliani, Honda,110. 11.(21)SebastienBourdais, Chevrolet, 110. 12.(14) CharlieKimball,Honda,110. 13.(15)GrahamRahal, Honda,110. 14. (23) Ed Carpenter, Chevrolet,110. 15. (18)Jame sJakes,Honda,110. 16. (1)Will Power,Chevrolet,107. 17. (12)OriolServia,Chevrolet,104. 18 (8) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Chevrolet, 79,mechanical. 19. (24)J.R.Hildebrand,Chevrolet, 78,contact. 20. (9)SebastianSaavedra,Chevrolet,72, contact. 21. (6)TristanVautier, Honda,69,mechanical. 22. (25)AnaBeatriz, Honda,55, mechanical. 23. (16)JosefNewgarden,Honda,50, mechanical. 24.(19)SimonPagenaud,Honda 26,mechanical. 25. (10)DarioFranchitti, Honda,18, contact.

Kia Classic Sunday At Aviara Golf Club Carlsbad, Calif. Purse: $1.7 million Yardage: 6,593; Par: 72 Oregon38 (Kazemi 16), Saint Louis 27(Evans9). Finalleaders Assists —Oregon 18(l.oyd 6), Saint Louis11 (l.oe, (x-won secondhole of playoff) McCaff Jr., Mitchell 3). Total Foul— s Oregon 19, x-BeatrizRecari,$255,000 69-67-69-74—279 Saint Louis15. A —NA. 71-67-70-71 —279 I.K. Kim,$156,616 PornanongPhatum,$90,748 75-68-69-68—280 National Invitation Tournament 69-71-71-69 —280 Mo Martin,$90,748 All Times PDT 70-68-71-71 —280 Cristie Kerr,$90,748 SecondRound 66-72-72-71 281 JanePark,$49,590 Sunday, March24 LizetteSalas,$49,590 69- 70-70-72281 — Virginia 68,St.John's50 KarrieWebb,$49,590 67- 70-70-74281 — BASEBALL Today, March26 Haeji Kang,$33,762 69-69-76-68—282 RobertMorris (24-10)at Providence(18-14), 4 p.m. Giuli aSergas,$33,762 68-74-72-68—282 Mercer(24-11) atBYU(22-11), 6p.m. AzaharaMunoz,$33,762 7 2-70-69-71—282 MLB Louisiana Tech(27 6)at Southern Mississippi (26- StacyLewis,$33,762 70-70-69-73—282 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL 9), 7 p.m. Ha-NeulKim,$26,467 73 - 72 68-70—283 Spring Training Na YeonChoi, $26,467 7 2 - 71-68-72 283— College Insider.comTournament SuzannPetersen, $26467 71-71-69-72—283 Sunday' s Games All Times PDT Jodi EwartShadoff ,$23,494 69-7 4-72-69— 284 N.Y.Yankees7, TampaBay6, 10 innings SecondRound JacquiConcolino,$20,922 70-72-71-72—285 N.Y.Mets(ss) 10,St. Louis7 Sunday, March24 CheffaChoi,$20,922 71-70-71-73—285 Minnesota14,Toronto5 Loyo a(Md.) 73, KentState59 InbeePark,$20,922 69-69-72-75—285 Washington 9, Atlanta3, 8 innings Today, March 25 PaulaCreamer, $20,922 6 9 68-71-77 285 Baltimore12,Pittsburgh10 UC Irvine(21-15)at OralRoberts (19-14), 5 p.m. CarlotaCiganda,$18,350 70-72-74-70—286 Boston 7,Philadelphia6 CarolineHedwall, $18,350 67-72-75-72—286 Houston4,Miami1, 5 innings SandraGal,$18,350 70-72-71-73 —286 Detroit 9,N.Y.Mets (ss) 4 Women's college CatrionaMatthew,$14,634 75-72-71-69—287 KansasCity 8 ChicagoWhite Sox2 GerinaPiler, $14,634 74- 70-74-6928— 7 NCAATournament Glance Milwaukee (ss) 7,Colorado5 VickyHurst,$14,634 74-71-72-70 —287 All Times PDT Oakland 7, L.A.Dodgers4 MoriyaJutanugarn,$14,634 71-73-72-71 287 Texas 7, Cincinnati 2 Ai Miyazato,$14,634 72-72-72-71 —287 OKLAHOMACITYREGIONAL Chicago Cubs4, Cleveland3 Jee Young Lee,$14,634 7 2-69-74-72—287 First Round San Diego 6, Milwaukee(ss) 4 Sunday, March24 StacyPrammanasudh, $14,634 71-70-74-72—287 San Francisco 5,L.A. Angels4 73-73-68-73 —287 Waco, Texas AmyYang,$14,634 Arizona8,Seatle 4 72-68-72-75—287 FloridaState60, Princeton44 JeongJang,$14,634 Baylor 82,PrairieView40 Amanda Blumenherst,$10,354 69-72-79-68— 288 College 69 78-71-70 —288 Louisville, Ky. Se RiPak,$10,354 Pac-12 Standings 70-76-71-71 —288 Purdue77, Liberty 43 BelenMozo,$10,354 All Times PDT Louisville 74,MiddleTennessee49 So Yeon Ryu,$10,354 70 - 70-77-71 288— JenniferJohnson,$10,354 71-74-71-72—288 SecondRound Conference Overall AyakoUehara, $10,354 7 3 -73-70-72—288 Today, March25 W L W L Columbus, Ohio HeeKyungSeo,$10,354 71-72-72-73—288 5 1 21 2 71-73-70-74—288 OregonState Jiyai Shin,$10,354 Oklahoma (23-10) vs. UCLA(26-7),4:15 p.m. UCLA 5 1 17 4 Julilnkster,$8,404 73 74 69-73 289 Knoxville, Tenn. Oregon 5 I 18 6 Aliso nWalshe,$8,404 74-69-72-7 4— 289 Creighton(25-7)vs.Tennessee(25-7),4:10p.m. California 4 2 14 10 Tuesday, March26 WashingtonState 2 1 14 8 Waco, Texas Champions Tour SouthernCal 2 4 9 15 FloridaState(23-9) vs.Baylor(33-1), 6:35p.m. Arizona State 2 4 13 7 Louisville, Ky. Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic Utah 2 4 11 10 Purdue(25-8) vs Louisvi le (25-8), 4:10p.m. Sunday Washington 2 4 6 16 SPOKANE REGIONAL At Fallen Oak Stanford 1 2 11 7 First Round Saucier, Miss. Arizona 0 6 15 11 Sunday, March24 Purse: $1.6 million Sunday' s Games Stanford, Calif. Yardage: 7,119;Par:72 Dregon 7, Arizona6 Stanford72,Tulsa56 Finalleaders State4,ArionzaState3 Michi gan60,Viff anova52 MichaelAllen(240),$240,000 70-68-67 —205 Oregon Washi n gton 8, Southern Cal3 Baton Rouge, La. BernhardLanger(141), $140,800 71-65-70—206 x-Washi ngton State20, Brown1 PennState85, CalPoly55 RussCochran(95) $95,467 7 4 67 67 208 LSU 75,GreenBay71 GeneSauers (95), $95,467 7 1 -66-71 208— Utah 7,Stanford5 California2 SecondRound TomPerniceJr. (95),$95,467 72-65-71 —208 UCLA10, = Today, March 25 DavidFrost(54), $54,400 70- 71-6921— 0 x nonleague Spokane,Wash. RoccoMediate(54), $54,400 73-70-67 —210 lowaState(24-8) vs.Georgia (26-6), 6:50p.m. MarkO'Meara(54), $54,400 7 0-70-70 —210 SOCCER Lubbock, Texas PeterSenior(54), $54,400 71 - 67-72 210— California (29-3) vs. South Florida (22-10), 6:45 RogerChapman(40), $40,000 69-67-75 211 MLS SteveElkington(40), $40,000 69-71-71 —211 p.m. Tuesday, March 26 Jay DonBlake,$29,867 74-66-72 —212 MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER Stanford, Calif. Dlin Browne,$29,867 70-69-73 —212 All Times PDT 73-72-67 —212 Stanford(32-2) vs.Michigan(22-10), 6:50p.m. John Cook,$29,867 57.

Halftime—Oregon 35-19. 3-Point Goals—Oregon 8-11 (Dotson5-6, Singler 1-1, Emory 1-1, Loyd1-2, Artis0-1), SaintLouis3-21(Mitcheff 2-7, Jett1-3, Evans 0-1, McCaffJr.0-2, l.oe0-2, Barnett 0-2, Ellis 0-4) FouledOut—Mitchell. Rebounds-

Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF GA Montreal 4 0 0 12 6 Columbus 2 1 1 7 7 Houston 2 1 0 6 6 Philadelphia 2 I 0 6 4 SportingKansasCity 1 1 2 5 4 DC 1 2 1 4 2 NewEngland I I I 4 I TorontoFC 1 2 0 3 3 NewYork 0 2 2 2 4 Chicago 0 3 I I I Western Conference W L T Pts GF FC Dallas 3 I 0 9 7 ChivasUSA 2 1 1 7 8 Los Angeles 2 0 1 7 6 San Jose 2 I I 7 4 Vancouver 2 1 0 6 4 Rea SaltLake 1 2 1 4 3 Portland 0 I 2 2 5 Colorado 0 3 1 1 2 Seattle 0 2 1 1 1 NOTE: Threepoints lor victory, onepoint fortie.

2 4 4 4 3 4 1 4 6 9

GA 5 6 1 4 3 4 6 5 3

Sunday's Game

ChivasUSA4, ChicagoI Saturday's Games LosAngelesatTorontoFC11am PhiladelphiaatNewYork, 12:30p.m. FC DallasatNewEngland,1p.m. Portlandat Colorado,3 pm. Montreal at Sporting KansasCity 530pm San Jose at Houston, 5:30p.m. Seattle FC atReal Salt Lake6p m Vancouverat ChivasUSA,7:30p.m.


Atlantic Division

GPW L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 33 25 8 0 50 116 84 NewJersey 32 1 5 11 6 36 80 86 N.Y.Rangers 3 1 15 13 3 33 73 76 N.Y. Islanders 3 2 14 15 3 31 93 105 Philadelphia 31 1 3 16 2 28 82 94 Northeast Division GPW L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 3120 6 5 45 98 77 Boston 30 20 7 3 43 86 64 Ottawa 32 17 9 6 40 83 70 Toronto 32 17 12 3 37 97 92 Buffalo 32 13 15 4 30 86 100 Southeast Division GPW L OT Pts GF GA Winnipeg 33 17 14 36 84 98 Carolina 30 15 13 2 32 85 86 Washington 32 1 5 16 31 92 90 TampaBay 32 13 18 1 27 103 98 Florida 33 9 18 6 24 78 116 WESTERNCONFERENCE Central Division GPW L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 30 24 3 3 51 102 66 Detroit 32 16 11 5 37 87 81 St. Louis 31 17 12 2 36 92 86 Nashville 32 13 13 6 32 80 86 Columbus 32 13 13 6 32 75 85 Northwest Division GPW L OT Pts GF GA 32 17 9 6 40 87 85 30 18 10 2 38 79 71 30 11 12 7 29 72 88 30 12 14 4 28 85 103 31 11 16 4 26 79 100

Pacific Division GPW L OTPts GF GA

Anaheim 31 22 5 4 48 101 78 LosAngeles 3 11 7 12 2 36 88 76 Da las 311513 3 33 83 90 San Jose 30 13 11 6 32 71 79 Phoenix 31 13 14 4 30 80 87 NOTE:Twopornts for a win, onepointfor overtime loss.

Sunday's Games

Washington3, N.Y.Rangers 2,SO N.Y.Islanders 3, Florida0 Pittsburgh2, Philadelphia 1,OT Winnipeg3,TampaBay2 Vancouver 3, Colorado2 Calgary 3, St. Louis2 Detroit 2,AnaheimI Today's Games Torontoat Boston,4 p.m. NewJerseyat Ottawa,4:30 p.m. LosAngelesatChicago,5p.m. Edmonton atNashvile, 5 p.m. MinnesotaatDallas, 5:30p.m. Detroit atPhoenix, 7p.m. San Joseat Anaheim, 7p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELANDINDIANS — Released RHP Diasuke Matsuzaka fromhis minor leaguecontract. HOUSTO N ASTROS—Agreedto termswith INF

RonnyCedenoonaone-yearcontract.OptionedOF J.D. Martinezto Oklahoma City (PCL). ReassignedC JasonJaramiffoto their minor leaguecamp. LOS ANGELESANGELS — Optioned OF Scott CousinsandINFTommy Field to Sat Lake(PCL) and LHPNickMarondeto Arkansas(TL). ReassignedRHP Fernando Cabrera, CLukeCarlin, RHPChadCordero, LHPKevinJohnsonandDFMatt Youngtotheir minor league camp. NEWYOR KYANKEES— Reassigned INFWalter Ibarra, INF AddisonMaruszak andINFJosePirela to their minorleaguecamp. OAKLAND ATHLETICS— Optioned INFJemile WeeksandOFShanePetersonto Sacramento (PCL). TEXAS RANGERS— Claimed LHPBrad Mils off waiversfromtheL.A. Angels. PlacedRHPNeftali Feliz on the60-dayDl.. AssignedRHPJohan Yan to their minor leagu



SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL Rayens fall in champion-

Ship — Sinjin Robinson went two



azersstru e ate, a to un er

stops play

for three at the plate, but13 runs

in total by Harrisburg in the first

The Associated Press

three innings proved too much

OKLAHOMA CITY — Motivated by a technical foul on his coach, Russell Westbrook took control of a tight game and provided the energy the Oklahoma City Thunder needed to pull away from the Portland Trail Blazers. Kevin Durant had 24 points and 10 rebounds, and Westbrook scored 21 points and fueled a key third-quarter spurt that helped Oklahoma City beat Portland 103-83 on Sunday night. Serge Ibaka added 16 points on seven-of-nine shooting — all in the second half — as Oklahoma City (52-19) made up ground on the San Antonio Spurs in the race for the Western Conference's top playoff spot. San Antonio (53-17) lost to Houston on Sunday and now is I'/z games ahead of the Thunder. Oklahoma City held Portland to 36 points in the second half, with only 15 of those coming in the fourth quarter. "The defense really picked up as the game wentalong,"Oklahoma City coach Scott Brooks said. "Going into this game you knew that they had five guys that score almost 14 points or above so everybody had to do their job and guard tonight. I thought our defense was really good in the second half." Damian Lillard scored 19 points for Portland (33-37), which finished 2-3 on a five-game road trip. The Blazers, who didn't score during the final six minutes, fell three games behind the Los Angeles Lakers in the race for the Western Conference's eighth and final playoff spot. Brooks was called for a technical foul with 2:53 left in the third quarter and that seemed to spark Westbrook. Portland's Nicolas Batum made two-of-three free throws to tie the game 63-63, but a steal and dunk by Westbrook started a 10-2 run that put the Thunder ahead 73-65. Westbrook assisted on a 14-foot jumper by Ibaka and capped the spurt with a three-point play. Westbrook finished with nine assists. "Russell really changed the game with that two-to-three minute stretch, defensively and offensively, in the third quarter," Brooks said. "The game was still anybody's game and that gave us enough of a lead. We took it into the fourth quarter and then we did a great job of finishing the game by making shots and defending. We didn't give them any easy looks in the fourth quarter." In the fourth quarter, Portland twice pulled within five points, the last time at

to overcome, asthe Ridgeview boys baseball team fell14-5 in the championship game of the

Volcanoes Spring Tournament at Volcanoes Stadium in Keizer on Sunday. Kahl Malott was two for

four for Ridgeview (3-1), which defeated Junction City and Hood River's Horizon Christian the day

before, and GeorgeMendazona was one for two.

BeaVS take SerieS —Max Engelbrekt and Scott Schultz combined for 4% innings of scoreless relief Sunday in Corvallis to help

the Oregon State baseball team hold off Arizona State for a 4-3 win at Goss Stadium. With the win, the

Beavers claimed theseries over the Sun Devils, 2-1. Engelbrekt came on in relief of reliever Dan Child in

the fifth and worked 3% innings, holding the Sun Devils to two hits and four walks. The lefty improved to 3-0 with the win. Schultz, meanwhile, picked up the save after going 1/3 innings. Oregon State

(21-2, 5-1 Pac-12j jumps out of conference play for aseries at San

Diego Thursday through Saturday.

Duckssweep Wildcats — Oregon built a five-run lead over

Arizona andthen held on towin 7-6 and complete the three-game

series sweep of thedefending National Champions at PKPark in Eugene onSunday. TheDucks (186, 5-1 Pac-12) took a 7-3 lead into the ninth inning but the Wildcats (15-11, 0-6 Pac-12) rallied for three

runs before stranding the tying run at second base.Freshman Cole Irvin (4-1) picked up the win while Jeff Gold delivered 2/3 innings of relief, allowing just two hits while striking out two. The Ducks return to action Tuesday when they host Portland at 6 p.m. at PK Park.

Yankees looking to add WellS — Vernon Wells is on the verge of becoming the latest addition to the New York Yankees'

injury-depleted lineup. NewYork neared an agreement with the

Los Angeles Angels onSunday to acquire the 34-year-old outfielder,

at Bay Hill

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Sue Ogrocki/The Associated Press

Portland Trail Blazers forward LaMarcus Aldridge (12) is fouled by Oklahoma City Thunder forward Serge Ibaka during the first quarter of Sunday's game in Oklahoma City. The Blazers fell 103-83. 88-83 on Aldridge's jumper with 6:01 left. The Trail Blazers didn't score again and finished the game shooting 40.5 percent after shooting 51.4 percent in the first half. "I thought it was a good effort against arguably the best team in the West," Portland coach Terry Stotts said. "It was our fifth game in seven nights and we just didn't have it at the end. They're a talented team that creates a lot of problems at both ends of the floor. I don't think that the final score is indicative of how the game went." Durant answered with a 3 - pointer and after four straight futile possessions by the Trail Blazers, Ibaka hit a 14-foot jumper to give Oklahoma City its biggest lead at 95-83 with 3:19 left. Oklahoma City went on to score 15 straight points to end the game. In other games on Sunday: Heat109, Bobcats77: MIAMI — LeBron James had 32 points, 10 assists and eight rebounds, Chris Bosh added 15 points and Miami won its 26th straight game, cruising to a victory over Charlotte.

Rockets 96, Spurs 95: H OUSTON — James Harden sank an off-balance jumper with 4.5 seconds left to lift Houston to the victory over San Antonio. Hawks104, Bucks 99: MILWAUKEEAl Horford scored 24 points to help Atlanta rally for the win over Milwaukee. Bulls 104, Timberwolves 97: MINNEAPOLIS — Nate Robinson had 22 points and 10 assists for Chicago, and Carlos Boozer added 19 points and 12 rebounds in a victory over Minnesota. Mavericks 113, Jazz 108: DALLAS — Mike James scored a season-high 19 points, Dirk Nowitzki added 17 and Dallas beat slumping Utah. Nets 102, Suns 100: PHOENIX — Deron Williams had 21 points and 11 assists and Brooklyn held on for a victory over Phoenix. 76ers 117, Kings 103: SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Dorell Wright hit six 3-pointers and scored 22 points, Jrue Holiday added 21 and Philadelphia snapped its longest road losing streak in over 25 years with a win over Sacramento.

who has slumped since hitting 32 homers with106 RBls for Toronto

in 2006. A person familiar with the negotiations said the sides were

bargaining over the moneythat would be included in atrade.

WINTER SPORTS Ganadian wins U.S. slalom


Kyle Busch avoids late wreck, gets win

title — World champion Mikaela

The Associated Press

Shiffrin straddled a gate in the final run, handing the slalom title

F ONTANA, C a l i f. Denny Hamlin was airlifted to a hospital Sunday after colliding with Joey Logano on the last lap while NASCAR's newest rivals raced for the win in a thrilling finish at Fontana. And Logano has even bigger worries than his burgeoning feud with Hamlin, whose team expects him to be fine: Three-time champion Tony Stewart got into a post-race shoving match with Logano, threatening to "whoop his (butt)" after

toCanadianAnaGoodman on Sunday in the U.S. Alpine Championship. The18-year-old Shiffrin,

from Vail, Colo., had a1.22-second lead after the opening run, but straddled the gate in the tight

middle section in the second run. Resi Stiegler of Jackson Hole,

Wyo., was second, andNorway's Tonje Sekse, also aWestminster student, finished third.

Bjoergen wins XC finale — Norway's Marit Bjoergen protected her big lead to win a

10-kilometer freestyle pursuit

Sunday in the last women's race

of the cross-country World Cup season in Falun, Sweden. The triple Olympic champion skied

alone for the whole race andwon in26 minutes,39.6seconds. Fellow Norwegian Therese Jo-

haug was 49.3 seconds back in second, with Sweden's Charlotte Kalla 1:11.7 behind in third.

veteran said — before teammates pulled them apart. Stewart, who finished 22nd, was replaced by Logano at Joe Gibbs Racing when Stewart left to drive for his own team starting in 2009. "What the hell do you think I was mad about?" Stewart asked. Busch led the most laps in his Toyota and took advantage of his remarkable stroke of luck to pick up JGR's first victory at Fontana, the only track where the team had never won. Toyota also got its first Fontana win. "They forgot about me. I the 22-year-old Logano aggressively blocked Stewart knew they were going to," out of a late restart. Busch said. "We had a good "It's time he learns a les- run on the top side, and they son," Stewart said. "He's were messingwith each other run his mouth long enough. so bad that they took each ... He's nothing but a little other down. I was just hoping rich kid that's never had to I could get by before they took work in his life, so he's go- me with him." ing to learn what us working guys who had to work

our way up (know about)

FOOTBALL Ravens sign Dumervil — Elvis Dumervil is putting his seven

seasons in Denverand onebizarre fax fiasco behind him after agreeing to a five-year deal with the Bal-

timore Ravens onSunday. Broncos football operations chief John Elway issued a statement Sunday

saying the Broncos "worked diligently over the last week" to resign Dumervil but"are now moving forward without him."

BASKETBALL UCULfires Howland — UGLA fired Ben Howland on Sunday night

after10 seasons asBruins coach that included three Final Four appearances, but culminated with

another early-round exit from the NCAA tournament. Athletic director Dan Guerrero told Howland earlier in the day that he was out. Howland had a 233-107 record in Westwood, including three consecutive

Final Fourappearancesfrom 200608 and four Pac-12 championships,

including this season.

— From wire reports

how it works." Almost forgotten in all that Fontana drama was Kyle Busch, who earned his first victory of the season when he sped past Hamlin and Logano on the final turn. B ut the f inal la p w a s a spectacle pitting Hamlin against Logano, their cars side by side in their firstrace since the drivers confronted each other last week at Bristol in another argument about d r i v ing tactics. Logano eventually hit the outside wall at Fontana and managed to f i nish third, while Hamlin never made it to the line after hitting the inside wall with force. He received attention in an ambulance and was airlifted out due to traffic around the track. Stewart, the defending F ontana champion, r a n over to Logano's car and confronted him after the race, shoving the younger water bottle at Stewart, the



Dale Earnhardt Jr. finished second and took over the lead in the points standings despite falling from third to 22nd late in the race with a dismal pit stop. Also on Sunday: Hinchcliffe w in s l n d yCar opener: ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — James Hinchcliffe picked up his first career Ind yCar Series victory in t h e season opener at St. Petersburg, where Andretti Autosport showed it has picked up right where it left off after last year's championship season. Hinchcliffe passed Helio Castroneves on the final restart to take the lead and held on to win by 1.09 seconds over defending race winner Castroneves. Marco Andrettiused a late push to finish third, a career-best finish for him on the downtown street course. Vettel takes F1 Malaysian GP:

SEPANG, Malaysia — Threetime defending Formula One champion Sebastian V ettel held off Red Bull teammate Mark Webber in a scintillating battle to win the Malaysian Grand Prix. Vettel, who earlier in the race complained to the team about Webber's slow pace, battled the Australian for much of the day, with the cars almost touching as the German grabbed the lead on the 46th lap for his 27th victory. The surprising run of Mercedes continued, with 2008 champion Lewis Hamilton coming in third ahead of teammate Nico Rosberg.

xer r

it for her first victory since her rookie season of 2010.

Allen scores Gulf Resort Classic victory: SAUCIER, Miss. — Michael Allen rallied to win the Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic for his fourth C h ampions Tour title, shooting a 5 - under 67 to leapfrog a crowded leaderboard. Allen started the day two shots behind the leaders, but made five birdies on the front nine to vault into the lead. The 54year-old navigated windy conditions at Fallen Oak to finish a stroke ahead of Bernhard Langer. Loar w i n s Lo u i siana Open: BROUSSARD, La. — Edward Loar won the L ouisiana Open fo r h i s second Tour title, closing with a 2-under 69 in windy conditions for a t wo-stroke v i ctory o v er Morgan Hoffmann. Loar, the 35-year-old former Oklahoma State p l ayer who also won the tour's 2012 Panama Claro Championship, finished at 17-under 267 on the Le Triomphe course. Cr/zdk / o.

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playoff hole, Recari ended

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The Associated Press ORLANDO, Fla. — Tiger Woods is going to have to wait one more day to try to reclaim No. I in the world. Moments after W oods made a 10-foot birdie putt on the second hole, a vicious thunderstorm packing gusts that topped out at 62 mph interrupted the final round of the Arnold P almer I nvitational a n d wiped out play until today. The storm dumped nearly I'/2 inches on Bay Hill and formed small ponds in the fairways — there was even a fish in the middle of the 18th fairway. The wind toppled the TV tower behind the 10th green, which was a pile of metal poles, wood, mesh netting and had a stationary camera in the middle of it alL About an hour after a tornado warning expired, officials said they would need time to clean up the course and let it drain. The final round was to resume at 7 a.m. PDT today. Also on Sunday: Recari beats Kim in playoff: C A RLSBAD, C a l if. — Beatrtiz Recari sank an 18-foot birdie putt from the fringe on the second hole of a playoff with I.K. Kim to win the Kia Classic. After Recari and Kim three-putted No. 18 both in regulation and on the first

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Stanford pulls away from Tulsa The Associated Press S TANFORD, Cal i f . — Tara VanDerveer had a simple message forher struggling Stanford team at halftime: The season could be over in 20 minutes. Chiney Ogwumike took it to heart, along with all the others.

Ogwumike is plenty ac-

Michael Perez / The Associated Press

Florida Gulf Coast's Sherwood Brown, center, celebrates with teammates after its 81-71 win over San Diego State in a third-round game in the NCAA tournament Sunday in Philadelphia. Florida Gulf Coast became the first No. 15 seed to make the Sweet16.

Florida Gulf Coast moves on The Associated Press PHILADELPHIA — Florida Gulf Coast became the first 15 to reach the Sweet 16, and the Eagles not only made it look easy, they made it lookfun. Little-known FGCU beat San Diego State 81-71 on Sunday night, its second NCAA tournament upset of the weekend. Just like in their opening win over second-seeded Georgetown — the Eagles' calling card to the nation — there were plenty of laughs, dunks and dances. "We don't take ourselves too seriously," said Florida Gulf Coast coach Andy Enfield, whose players tossed him in the air and doused him with water in a raucous celebration before his postgame interviews. "We try to have fun, get serious when we have to. "Our goal was to make history and we did it." With its campus in Fort Myers, Florida, Gulf Coast opened its doors to students in 1997. The university only became eligible for postseason play last year. Now the next opponent for the upstart state school will be the main campus, third-seeded Florida, on Friday night in the South Regional semifinal in Dallas. "We tried to scrimmage them early in the season in the preseason," Enfield said. "Now we get our shot." Bernard Thompson had 23 points and Sherwood Brown added 17 for FGCU, the Atlantic Sun champion. In its first-ever NCAA tournament game on Friday, the 15th-seeded Eagles busted brackets everywhere withtheir win over Georgetown, a game in which the Eagles took control with a 21-2 run in the second half. It went much the same way against seventhseeded San Diego State. This time the run was 17-0 and Brown, who was saddled early in the second half with foul trouble, had eight of the first 10 points of it. When it was over the Eagles led 71-52 with 4:19 to play and the only decisions left were how the players and fans were going to celebrate. Brown stuck out his tongue after every big basket, often in the direction of the hundreds of Eagles fans jammed into one section. Even when the game was tight, he and his teammates looked like they were glad to be on the court. The Eagles waved their arms and

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT played along with a lively crowd that came to see an upset. There were big smiles and high-fives. In short, they showed a kind of joy that's often missing from high stakes, high drama games in March. In other games on Sunday: SOUTH REGIONAL Florida 78, Minnesota 64: AUSTIN, TexasMike Rosario scored 25 points and Florida used an overpowering first half to roll past Minnesota and into the NCAA tournament round of 16 for the third consecutive year. Kansas 70, North Carolina 58: KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Behind the impassioned play of Travis Releford and Jeff Withey, top-seeded Kansas shook itself out of a first-half slumber and blitzed No. 8 seed North Carolina down the stretch. WEST REGIONAL Ohio State 78, lowa State 75: DAYTON, Ohio — Aaron Craft made a last-second, tie-breaking 3 and Ohio State remained the lone high seed left in the NCAA tournament's most-busted bracket. La Salle 76, Mississippi 74: KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Tyrone Garland banked home a scooping layup with 2 seconds left and 13th-seeded La Salle is deeper into the NCAA tournament since it played for the championship in 1955. EAST REGIONAL Indiana 58, Temple 52: DAYTON, Ohio — Victor Oladipo hit a key 3-pointer with 13 seconds remaining and top-seeded Indiana, its season moments from ending in disappointment, shut down Temple star Khalif Wyatt in the final three minutes to hold off the Owls. Miami 63, Illinois 59: AUSTIN, Texas — Shane Larkin hit a go-ahead 3-pointer with a minute left and Miami gained possession on a ball knocked out of bounds that probably should have gone to Illinois, helping the Hurricanes advance to the round of 16 for the second time in school history. MIDWEST REGIONAL Duke 66, Creighton 50: PHILADELPHIARasheed Sulaimon scored 21 points, Seth Curry scored 17 and No. 2 seed Duke held off seventhseeded Creighton to advance to the round of 16 for the fourth time in five years.

customed to doing a little bit of everything for Stanford — and the Cardinal needed all she had to get past the first round of the NCAA tournament, especially the spark she brings on both ends of the floor. O gwumike scored 2 9 points and grabbed eight rebounds and top-seeded Stanford pulled away i n the second half to survive a hard-fought effort by 16thseeded Tulsa for a 72-56 victory in the first round of the NCAA tournament

BATON ROUGE, La. — Danielle Ballard capped a 16-point performance by hitting a key free throw with 4 seconds to go, and LSU held off Green Bay. Penn State 85, Cal Poly 65: BATON ROUGE, La. — Maggie Lucas scored 19 points, Alex Bentley added 18 and third-seeded Penn Stateoverwhelmed N CA A wo m e n's t ournament newcomer C a l


BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL Kentucky 61, Navy 41: NEW YORK — DeNesha Stallworth scored 18 points and Jennifer O'Neill added nine of her 12 points in the second half to lead Kentucky over Navy. Dayton 96, St. John's 90: N EW Y O R K Andrea Hoover scored a career-high 24 points and Dayton outlasted St. John's. North Carolina 59, Albany 54: NEWARK, Del. — Tierra Ruffin-Pratt scored a career-high Sunday. "We a re not a t e a m 30 points, and North Carolina that overlooks a nyone," squeezed past Albany to stagVanDerveer said. "We can ger into the second round of beat anyone and we can the NCAA tournament. Delaware 66, West Virginia get beaten by anyone." Amber Orrange added 53: NEWARK, Del. — Elena 14 points, six rebounds and Delle Donne scored33 points and led a second-half surge three assists for the Cardinal (32-2), who needed that carried Delaware past more than a half to get roll- West Virginia. ing while playing at home NORFOLK REGIONAL in Maples Pavilion coming Duke 67, Hampton 51: DURoff final exams and a twoHAM, N.C. — Tricia Liston scored 13 of her 20 points in week layoff since winning the Pac-12 tournament. t he second half an d D u k e Also on Sunday: pulled away to beat Hampton. SPOKANE REGIONAL No. 7 Oklahoma State 73, Michigan 60, Villanova 52: No. 10 Depaul 56: DURHAM, STANFORD, Calif. — Kate N.C. — Toni Young scored 20 T hompson hit a k e y 3 - of her 25 points in the first half pointer down the stretch and another late jumper to finish with 17 points, and Mountain Medical No. 8 seed Michigan overImmediate Care came a cold-shooting first 541-388-7799 half to beat ninth-seeded Villanova. 1302 NE 3rd SWend LSU 75, Green Bay 71:

He now attracts small factions of Iranians to Oregon's Continued from B1 road games andoften receives "Just the type of young man letters from people calling him that he is — quiet, humble, gra- an inspiration for their country. cious — he's hard not to like," Kazemi's family in Iran, inOregon coach Dana Altman cluding a 12-year-old sister, has said. "The unselfish part of never visited him in the United it on the basketball floor, ev- States, but he talks to his parerybody can see. And those ents twice a day and after every are qualities that every team game. He has found a second needs." home among dozensofIranian Oregon beat No 4 seed St. families and graduate students Louis on Saturday, and will in Eugene and has a huge conface No. I seed Louisville in tingent of fans at UCLA, which the regional final this Friday, in is normally an Oregon rival. "I try to be really humble and largepage because of Kazemi. He does not dazzle with quick- show myself as a great person," ness or dominate with muscle. Kazemi said Friday. "Have a lot He just has a habit of filling the of respect for the people I play television screen with hustle. for or play with, and show the K azemi's r elatively l i g ht world who I am, and that I'm build makes him an unlikely coming from Iran. Obviously, master of the double-double a lot of people see the news on — double digits in both points the TV, and they think differand rebounds. Through four ent. I try to be humble and show college years, the first three at them who we really are." Rice and this one at Oregon, he He is still asked frequently has averaged 11.7 points and about the war — that is in Iraq, 9.9 rebounds per game. He is h e patiently replies — a n d the do-it-all forward, as handy hears the occasional taunt on as an iPhone, with a combina- the road. "Terrorist" especially tion of talent and intelligence stings. "I try to focus between the that makes him an understated key for the Ducks. lines and not listen to what peoOn the last play of the first ple are saying," Kazemi said. half against Oklahoma State When Kazemi first arrived — on the way to his 55th ca- in the United States, landing reer double-double— Kazemi in Houston as a 17-year-old, he grabbed an errant 3-point at- was held at immigration for six tempt by teammate Damyean hours of questioning. Tired and Dotson and laid the ball in at scared, he was ready to ask to the buzzer. It gave Kazemi a be sent back home to Iran. first-half double-double and But he was just coming to the Ducks an l l - point lead. play basketball, starting at Oklahoma State never cut that the Patterson School in North deficit to single figures, falling, Carolina. His family had heard 68-55. that, unlike other countries But Kazemi's greater role around the world, the United might be that of ambassador. States had places where you When he signed with Rice as could play basketball and get a freshman, he was touted as an education — not just one or the first Iranian to receive a the other. Division I m e n's basketball Kazemi landed at Rice and scholarship. started most games for three

years, beginning as a freshman. He was one of about five players totransfer after last season, though, and has declined to discuss the reasons publicly. Reports surfaced that Kazemi and teammate Omar Oraby, from Egypt, complained of discrimination. Kazemi saw that the Ducks were a poor rebounding team and thought he could assist (He was right, and he did, helping them from 177th last season to 51st this season.) He asked the NCAA for a waiver from the usual rule requiring transferring athletes to sit out one season. Oraby did the same at Southern California. " Unfortunately, USC a n d Oregon have included in those waiver applications meritless allegations of discrimination," Rice said in a statement last fall. The athletic director, Rick Greenspan, and the basketball coach, Ben Braun, "strongly deny those allegations," the statement read. The waiver was granted just as the season started, and Kazemi quickly asserted himself in the Ducks' lineup. There are no hard feelings toward Rice; he took a final this week that he hopes will complete a sportsmanagement degree from the school, and Kazemi has tentative plans to take a few more courses to complete a sociology degree from Oregon. "My dad always wanted me to study," Kazemi said. "I'm not sure, but he probably wanted a doctor or engineer out of me, and he still wants me to go to grad school and continue my studying, but I think it's a time for me to try to go and make some money from basketball." That will s t art w h enever Oregon's season ends. For now, the Ducks and Kazemi play on.



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to help Oklahoma State beat DePaul. lowa 69, Miami 53: IOWA CITY, Iowa — Samantha Logic had 23 points with 11 rebounds and Iowa beat eighthseeded Miami to snapping a two-game losing streak in the NCAA tournament. Notre Dame 97, TennesseeMartin 64: IOWA CITY, IowaJewellLoyd scored 27 points and top-seeded Notre Dame blew past Tennessee-Martin. OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL Purdue 77, Liberty 43: LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Courtney Moses scored 21 points, hitting five of eight from 3-point range, and P u rdue r outed Liberty. Louisville 74, Middle Tennessee 49: LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Shoni Schimmel scored20 points, and fifth-seeded Louisville beat Middle Tennessee for its fifth straight opening NCAA tournament win under coach Jeff Walz. Baylor 82, Prairie View A&M 40: WACO, Texas — Brittney Griner had 33 points, 10 rebounds, six blocks and another dunk, an d d efending champion Baylor opened the N CAA tournament with an easy victory. Florida State 60, Princeton 44: WACO, Texas — Leonor Rodriguez and Morgan Toles each scored 12 points and Florida State beat Princeton.




Hayes Continued from B1 "He epitomizes the stability and character we try to instill at Bend High," says Craig Walker, Bend High's athletic director and Hayes' longtime c o l league. "He teaches the game of basketball to kids, he instills a sense of winning, and he believes in doing it the right way. He believes in character." Hayes, who will continue to teach math at Bend High, w as never just a bout t h e n umbers in th e w i n s a n d losses columns. He will miss game days, for sure, he says, and Friday nights in f r ont of a packed house against Mountain View. But just as important, Hayes says, is the experiences he has created with his players.

"The games are great," Hayes says. "All the Civil

Wars, all the tight games.... But I was telling (Bend High principal H.D. Weddel) the other piecefor me is coaching and b u ilding r elationships wit h k i d s , b u i lding memories for them. "We always tried, for every group, to have an opportunity to build a memory," Hayes explains. "Three times we went to Ketchikan, Alaska, for tournaments. We f l ew there and experienced that. One year we went to San Diego. All the summer camps. Those times w hen y o u're with the kids all the time are



"He's incredibly passionate and wants to win in the deepest way. But I always admired how evenkeeled he was. He

Looking dack Athlete nf the week:Redmondjunior Cody Simpson won the pole vault (14 feet, 6 inches) and triple jump (40-02/4) and took second in the javelin Wednesday as the Panthers knocked off host Mountain View 78-66. Contest nf the week:Madras won a wild nonleague baseball

Penguinstake win streak to12 games

always had agood

game over Bend High6-5onW ednesday,scoringthewinning run in the bottom of the ninth inning on a two-out, two-strike wild pitch. The White Buffaloes' Robert Fine, who led off the bottom half of the inning with a single, scored the game-winning run after a curveball in the dirt got away from Bend's catcher.

temperament, and his kids played that way."

The Associated Press PITTSBURGH — Tyler Kennedy scored2:33into overtime and the Pittsburgh Penguins ran their winning streak to 12 games with a 2-1 victory over the Philadelphia Flyers on Sunday night. Sidney Crosby tied things late in regulation and Kennedy won it with his fifth goal of the season, a wrist shot from the left circle. Marc-Andre Fleury stopped 27 shots for Pittsburgh, which remained unbeaten in March. Claude Giroux scored his 10th goal of the season late in the second period for Philadelphia, but the Flyers couldn't make it hold up on a night they played without forward Danny Briere and d efenseman Nicklas Grossman. Ilya Bryzgalov made 33 saves, but let two slip by late. Also on Sunday:

Bend High athletic director Craig Walker, talking about Don Hayes

Looking ahead MONDAY Central OregonSpring BreakSoftball Tournament at Bend

it feels like everyone is losing their grip on everything and your job is to keep control. It's ... hard to do, but he was always one of t h ose guys that could do that. I always admired that about him." Coaching and then later coaching with his son — Tyler has coached alongside his father the past four seasons — Hayes says, has been one of his most cherished experiences. "When our family moved to Bend, Tyler wa s o ne," Hayes says. "He's 29 now, and all 28 years in between he's been in the gym. As a little ki d h a n ging a r ound the guys, to playing for me and now coaching with me. That's pretty cool to h ave that opportunity. It's time for someone else to be able to do that."

Pine Nursery, 10 a.m.:Sixteen games, all at Pine Nursery's four fields, are scheduled for the first day of play at this16-team

tournament. Gametimes are 10a.m., noon, 2 p.m. and 4p.m. TUESDAY Central OregonSpring BreakSnftball Tournament at Bend Pine Nursery, 9 a.m.:Consolation bracket games start at 9 a.m. with the championship bracket contests scheduled to begin at 1:15 p.m. The tournament's championship final is set for 3:30 p.m. at the Green field.

really fun, and you really develop some relationships." Hayes, who was just 32 when he accepted the Lava Bears' head job, leaves behind more than two decades of highlights. In 1996, Bend shocked the state by knocking off No. 2-ranked Benson in Portland 63-62 in overtime to earn a berth in the state t ournament. A t s t ate, t h e Lava Bears won their first state tournament game in 21 years. Five years later, Bend,

led by Hayes' son, Tyler, won itsfinal three games at state en route to a fifth-place finish and the consolation bracket


"He's incredibly passionate and wants to win in the deepest way," Walker says about Hayes. "But I always admired how even-keeled he was. He always had a good temperament, and his k ids played that way.... Sometimes you get in a situation, we've all done this as coaches, where

every year since 2009. When registration for the 2013 race opened last fall, the 200-team limit was filled in just three

Continued from B1 "It was a good place to finish," says Douglass. "We've days. had great finishes at SumTeri Smith, w h ose t i tle mit High School. But now," he with the Cascade Lakes Race adds, "runners are going to be coming down the river trail for the last leg." Andthey will cross the finish line after that 36th and final leg in one of the jewels of Bend's park system, where they will join what figures to be a massiveafter-race party. "It's exciting for our participants to be able to finish there," Douglass says of the Deschutes River Trail a n d R i v erbend Park, on the river's north and west side across from the Old Mill District and it s m a ny

Capitals 3, Rangers 2: NEW YORK — Nicklas Backstrom and Alex Ovechkin scored in the shootout and regulation and W ashington e x tended its winning streak to t hree

Iginla scored the winning goal at 12:58 of the third period to lift Calgary to a victory over St. Louis. Jets 3, Lightning 2: WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Bryan Little had a goal and two assists and Winnipeg beatTampa Bay. Canucks 3, Avalanche 2: D ENVER — M a s o n R a y mond and Alexandre Burrows scored in the second period and Vancouver moved into sole possession of first place in the Northwest Division with a victory over Colorado.

I slanders 3, P a nthers 0 : UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Evgeni Nabokov made 26 saves, defenseman Andrew MacDon-

and terrain that Oregon has to offer," she says. And now, she adds, participants "will really be able to enjoy the heart and spirit of Bend at the finish."

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ald scored the winning goal and New York Islanders salvaged the finale of a four-game homestand. It was Nabokov's third shutout this season for the Islanders. Red Wings 2, Ducks1: ANAHEIM, Calif. — Jimmy Howard made 33 saves, Dan Cleary and Drew Miller scored firstperiod goals, and Detroit beat Anaheim on the road for the second time in three days. F lames 3, Blues 2: CA L GARY, Alberta — Jarome


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Group is "director of communications and camaraderie," says therace provides plenty of rewards for those who take it on. "The course has always been a showcase of the beauty



' l l

popular shopping, dining and entertainment offerings. "It's a pretty sweet area," says Douglass, "where everyone can really enjoy the heart of Bend." And as Douglass observes, that heart should be pounding on the weekend of the Cascade Lakes Relay. Not only is the river likely to be teeming with rafters and paddlers on a midsummer Saturday, the annual Flashback "Cruz" classic car show will be in town, and the Oregon Rush soccer club will again be hosting the Bend Premier Cup with more than 200 youth soccer teams. On top of all that, the annual Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo will be in full swing in nearby Redmond. "This has been a work in progress for about a year," says Douglass, noting that CLR organizers have been coordinating the move of the race finish area with the Old Mill District and the Bend Park 8 Recreation District. The true flavor of Bend will be abundantly evident at the new finish area, where, according Douglass, teams completing the through-the-night race will be greeted by a craft beer showcase featuring a number of local breweries. A beer garden has been part of the finish-line festivities in each ofthe previous years of the CLR. But this year, says Douglass, race p articipants and volunteers of legal drinking age will be treated at the expanded finisharea to free tastings of a variety of local brews. "Bend has very quickly become very well known for its craft breweries," says Douglass. "It's the microbrewery capital of the West, I think." So why not make that part of the post-race celebration'? "We're hoping for eight to 10 breweriesfor the first year (at the new finish site)," Douglass says. According t o Dou g lass, a bout three-quarters of t h e participants in th e C ascade Lakes Relay travel from outside of Central Oregon to take part. He also notes that the race hasgrown wildly since 65 teams signed up for the inaugural CLR in 2008. The cap on the number of teams allowed in the field has been raised each year, and the race has sold out


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Email events at least 10days before publication to sportsCbendbulletin. com or click on "Submit an Event"at www bendbulletin com. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.comlcomsportscal.


and fitness; uniforms required and will be available for purchase the first day of class for $35; classes SPRING BREAK MOUNTAINBIKE CAMPS: Presentedby Mt. Bachelor are ongoing and nonsequential; $69; 541-548-7275 or Sports Education Foundation, March 26-28; 1:30-5:30 p.m. each day; designed for intermediateadvanced riders ages 10-18; riders MOTORSPORTS must be able to complete a1.5- to CENTRAL OREGONOFF-ROAD 2-hour ride and be able to tackle Short-course races technical terrain such as rocks and RACE PARK: scheduled for April 27, June 29, steep climbs; rides will take place Aug.10andSept.21 outsidethe on Matson, Peterson Ridge and Deschutes County Fair & Expo Horse Ridge trails; fee for full week Center in Redmond; off-road short$75 with lunch, $60 without lunch; course races include trucks, buggies fee for one day $25 with lunch, and other vehicles competing on a $20 without lunch; to register or loop dirt track; races start at10 a.m. for more information, go to www. each day; spectator admission is or $12 for adults and free for kids under call 541-388-0002. 10; or AFTER SCHOOL CYCLING: craig© Sessions presented by Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, in Bend, April10-May MULTISPORT 1; three groups, including Trail Groms (ages 8-10), Trail Shredders UP THECROOKEDRIVER DUATHLON: Sixth annual event in (11-14) and Trail Masters (15-18); Prineville set for10 a.m. on Sunday, second session May15-June 5; April 28; a running event will include $75 per session; to register or for a 5K run, 40K bike and 5K run; a more information, go to www. walking event will include a 2-mile or walk,10-mile bike and 2-mile walk; call 541-388-0002. start and finish at Pioneer Park; for all ages and abilities; entry fee $40 MISCELLANEOUS for individuals and $70 for teams before April 23; benefit for the Crook THIN LIZZY ATHLETICS' County Middle School trackteam WINTER BOOTCAMP: Tuesdays, and the Prineville Band of Brothers Thursdays through March 28; veterans group; information, 7-8 a.m.; Boys 8 Girls Club entry forms available at www. of Central Oregon, downtown or by Bend branch; increase cardio calling Norm's Xtreme Fitness at endurance, improve flexibility and 541-416-0455. gain strength; $12 per class dropDESCHUTESDASHTRAINING in, $100 for 10 sessions, $160 GROUP: Fifteen-week program led for 20 sessions; 541-749-0048; by USATTriathlon certified coach; Joanne Eastwood; begins Monday, April 1;includes training for both ACROVISIONTAEKWONDO: Age the sprint- and Olympic-distance 6 and older;Tuesdays, Thursdays triathlons; two coached workouts through April 3; 7-8 p.m.; RAPRD per week, running analysis, bike Activity Center, Redmond; skills training, email communication students will learn about Korean for support and motivation, and culture, self-defense, discipline discounted entryto Deschutes


Dash; $199;; 541-585-1500.

by King; geared toward women of all ability levels; free, but sign up at RUNNING KAH-NEE-TAMINIMARATHON: Saturday, April 20; race distances FOOTZONE PUBRUN: Monday, include14.5 miles,10K and 5K, and March 25; 5:30 p.m.; group run a1-mile fun run/walk; 14.5-mile starting at FootZone in downtown race starts at 9 a.m., others start at Bend; loop distance of 3 miles 10 a.m.; eventstagesatKah-Nee-Ta (or more), finishing at GoodLife Brewing, where runners will be Resort 8 Spa village, where raceday registration begins at 8 a.m.; offered half-off pints of beer and entryfees $8-$15; for information, complimentary chips and salsa; call the Community Wellness for all paces and running levels; or 541-317-3568. Center/Recreation Department, 541-553-3243. HAPPY GIRLSHALF MARATHON AND 5KTRAINING: Starts Saturday, March 30; 8 a.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, SNOW SPORTS Bend; train to run the Happy Girls MBSEF ALPINESPRING CAMP: half marathon or 5K in May; eightTuesday, March 26-Friday, March week program includes weekly 29; Mt. Bachelor ski area; 541-388group run, weekly workout schedule 0002; mbsef©; and T-shirt; $75; 541-389-1601; RAD CAMPS:For kids ages training©; 7-17; trips for night skiing and snowboarding at Hoodoo Ski Area; FOOTZONE HALFMARATHON Saturdays and Sundays through GROUP: Starts Saturday, March March 30; depart 3:45 p.m., 30;8 a.m.; eight-week program return 10 p.m.; trips leave from includes training program and Harmon Park, Bend; $40, includes manual, online and mentor support, transportation, lift ticket and pizza; and clinics; must currently be running 3-5 miles three days aweek; WEBSKIS NORDICSKISWAXING $65-$75, depending on registration CLINICS:Thursdaysthrough date;© March; 5 p.m.; WebSkis in Bend; orteague©; learn about importance of waxing skis, basics of waxing and the FOOTZONE PUBRUN: Monday, tools needed; will cover classic and April15; 5:30 p.m.; group run skate skis if interest warrants; no starting at FootZone in downtown equipment necessary; free; 541-318Bend; loop distance options of 3-5 8809; miles, finishing at Bend Brewing MBSEF ALPINESKI RACES: Company, where runners will be Masters Race at Mt. Bachelor April offered a $1 discount on a pint of 4-7; Skyliner Open Race at Mt. beer and complimentary chips and Bachelor April 4-7; Northwest Cup salsa; for all paces and running Finals Race at Mt. Bachelor April levels; or 541-317-3568. 12-16; May DayRace at Mt. Bachelor April 26-28; contact 541-388-0002, LADIESNIGHT PERFORMANCE mbsef©, or visit www. GROUP: Thursday, April18; 5:30 p.m.; location to be determined; with Max King; introduction to MBSEF ALPINESKIING King's interval-based Tuesday PROGRAMS: Nowaccepting Performance Group weekly runs led enrollments for alpine winter term

COMMUNITY SPORTS IN BRIEF in all six events for an all-around

Cascades club sports program athletes were recognized at the

Indian Wells, Calif. Playing in the 3.5-rated Super Senior division

Bend ClimberSShine —Eight

score of 68.60. Hewasone of13 Acrovision gymnasts to compete

recent United States Collegiate

for players older than 60, the team

climbers from Bend Endurance in the state meet and is one of Academy posted top-three finishes eight Acrovision boys to have qual-

Ski and Snowboard Association's national championships in Sun

won 28 matches and lost just two. The Raptors defeated all nine of

in a USAClimbing Sport Climbing

ified for regional competition April

Valley, Idaho. Freshmannordic

their opponents in the three-day

Season event staged March16 at Rogue Rock Gym in Medford. The

5-7 in Helena, Mont. Complete

skier Sierra Foster took fourth place in the B~/~-kilometer classic

qualifying round, and then won the championship by defeating a

race, earning All-America honors,

team from Sacramento, Calif., two

and she placed sixth in the15K

matches to one. The team mem-

competition included youth teams and climbers from throughout the Pacific Northwest. Three BEA

skate race, earning second-team All-America honors. Shewas also

entries placed first in their class: Tristan Helmich (Male Youth A, age

15-16), SadieKoch(Female Youth A, 15-16), andLukas Strauss-Wise (Male Youth C,11-12). Placing second for BEAwere Jack Groh (Male Youth B,13-14) andLeahPfeiffer

named an Academic All-American and second-team All-American for

SiSterS tiCketS DnSale

nordic combined. Foster's class-

were the only team from Oregon

— Tickets are now on sale for the 73rd annual PRCA Sisters Rodeo,

mate Daniel Schuster was one of five alpine skiers to qualify for

in the tournament. Other teams were from British Columbia, Min-

scheduled for June 5,andJune

nationals as anindividual, and he

nesota, Nebraska andSouthern

(Female Youth C, 11-12). BEA's third-place finishers were Ashley

7-9 at the Sisters Rodeo grounds. With the addition of Xtreme Bulls

also earned Academic All-America


Swegel (FemaleYouth B, 13-14),

on Wednesday,June 5,there are five performances plannedfor

in Bend, partners with the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation to provide intercollegiate

Owen Jenkins (Male Youth C, 1112) and Brady Pfeiffer (Male Youth

D, 10 andunder).

GYMNASTICS Areagymnastscompete

the rodeo. Xtreme Bulls tickets

BlueS lOSe —The BendBlues lost to the Valley Rams 38-15 on Saturday in McMinnville. Keegan

tie-down roping, bareback riding, steer wrestling, saddle-bronc rid-

TENNIS Local team winstourney

Blues, and Nolan Holmgren added a try. Bend fellto1-2 in Rugby Or-

— The Eagle Crest Raptors, a

Bend hostsNorth Clackamas on Saturday, April 6, at High Desert Middle School at11:30 a.m. — Bulletin staff reports

barrel racing. The Xtreme Bulls event is bull riding only. For tickets and information, call the ticket hotline at 541-549-0121 or 1-800827-7522.

Bend's Acrovision Sports Center in

Oregon Gymnastics Academyin Beaverton. Davis, competing in the

11-12 agegroup, placed second


Gymnastics 2013USA Gymnastics Men's OregonState Championships March 16-17 Al OregonGymnasticsAcademy, Beaverton Acrovision SportsCenter results

(Places lnparentheses) Age7-8

Level4 Marcos Ngo: floor, 8.90(I-35); pommel, 8.90 (17l; rings, 9.80IT-30), vault, 9.60(T-30); parallel

bars, 9.20(30), high bar,8.10 (T-34); all-around, 54 50(34). Level5 Alex Garza: Iloor, 9.30 (T-15); pomm el, 8.70 (T-18l; rings,8.70(T-17); vault, 8.90 (T-20); parallel bars,8.00(T-18); highbar,6.40 (19); all-arosnd, 50.00(19). ZaneV iles:floor,9.60(7); pomm el, 9.10(T-15); rings, 9.10(13); vault, 9.00(18); parallel bars,9.60

ADAPTIVE SWIMLESSONS: AII ages; for swimmers with disabilities; instructional staff is trained in adaptive aquatics and instruction techniques for patrons with developmental disabilities; Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, April1-19; 5:30-6 p.m.; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $33.75; 541-548-7275; I'apl'd.ol'g.

. trien+ ram' > galsait ' Essily t,gar ssas 5> csrts Clsbs

6A'uoiouxiv & HEARING AID CUNIc



Par 36

Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884

Dr. Susan Gorman

omen's Center

egon's first division with the loss.

local men's senior tennis team, won the BNPParibas Senior Cup tournament last Thursday in

H ea l t h C a r e SKIING Locals fare well at nation-


l'REEN P R E V I E W '

als —Oregon State University-

COMMUNITY SPORTS SCOREBOARD RimrockLanes, Prineville Week 26 Rimrock League—Teamscratchgame:Strykers ProShop,908.Teamscratch series: TheGray Mayers,2,739. Men'sscratchgame:MarkDramen, 25a Men'sscratchseries: Geoff Jones, 626. Womes'sscratchgame:Sylvia Aker, 213.Women'sscratch series:Chris Gray,554. Week 28 50+ or - — Team scratchgame:Fire Baller's, 649. Team scratchseries: Rusty Relics, 2,000. Men's scratchgame:BuzzStringer, 214 Men'sscratch series:MattHaw es,610Women'sscratchgame:Peggy Braker,169Women's scratchsenes: Stella Oja,469. Week 29 Grizzly Mountain Men's League — Team scratchgame:Prinevile Reservoir Resort, 1,069. Teamscratch series:No Boundaries,3,063.Men's scratch game:Matt Hawes,265. Men'sscratchseries: Colby Hawes, 719.


Bloss scored two tries for the

the 2013 USAGymnastics men's Oregon state championships. The meetwas held March16-17atthe

HIGH DESERT INVITATIONAL: April13-14; Redmond; for ASA10U and 12U girls fast-pitch softball teams; five-game guarantee; $350 per team, registration open until filled; Jeremy Puckett, 541-325-3689, jeremypuckettO;



ing, team roping, bull riding and

score of the season to highlight performances byentries from

honors. OSLI-Cascades, located

club sports for the university's

Blaine Davis placed second in the all-around category with his best



are $15. Prices for the June7-9 performances rangefrom $12to $18. Eachperformance will feature the grand entry, teambronc riding,

at State —Level 8 gymnast

SOCCEROPENPLAY(ADULT): Age14-older; no cleats, but shinguards required; $7; Friday nights; coed 7-8:30 p.m.,men 8:30-10 p.m.; Cascade Indoor Soccer, Bend; 541-330-1183; callie©;

bers from Central Oregon consisted of Jim Dority, Mick Black, Joe Tollenaar, Jack VandeWater and Phil McCage. The Raptors





results for Acrovision gymnasts at the state meetare in Community Sports Scoreboard, below.

(up to four days per week) and fulltime (five days per week) programs; age13 and older; alpine nordic crossover program, in which alpine skiers can learn to nordic ski, runs through April; 541-388-0002; mbsef©; MBSEF FREERIDESKI AND SNOWBOARD PROGRAMS:Now accepting enrollments for12-week freeride ski and freeride snowboard development programs (both one or two days per week), ages 8-14; freeride ski and freeride snowboard competition programs (both up to four days per week), age10and older; full-time freeride ski and freeride snowboard programs, age13 and older (five days per week); freeride nordic crossover program, in which freeride skiers and snowboarders can learn to nordic ski, runs throughApril; call 541-388-0002; mbsef©; NORDIC SKATEPRE-POLEPEDAL PADDLECLINICS: In preparation for the Pole Pedal Paddle on May 18; now accepting enrollments for one-, three- and five-day clinics; 541-388-0002; mbsef©; BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY SPRINGAFTER SCHOOL SKIING: Wednesdays from April 3 through May1; 1 to 4:15 p.m.; popular program on early-release Wednesdays; separate groups for both middle school and high school athletes; allows skiers to continue their development; transportation provided; $75; www.; info©

(7); highbar,a10(I-13);all-arossd, 54.50it 2) Age 9-10 Level5 Jaiden Aldrich: floor,9.30(I-20); pommel, 8.50 (33); rings,8.40 (T-30); vault, 9.80(T-17); parallel bars, 8.80(T-19); highbar,840 (T-24); all-around, 53.20(24) Nathan Vezina: floor,10.20(4); pomm el, 8.90 (T-28); rings, 10.10(T-7); vault, 10.10(T-3); parallel bars, 9.70(T-4); highbar,9.20(14); all-around, 58.20(8). Ryland Gustafson: floor, 9.70 (11); pomm el, 9.20 (T-22); rings, 9.20(T-21);vault, 10.00(1-7); parallel bars,10.10(2); highbar,9.80 (7);all-around, 58.00(10). Age 11+

Level5 Kyler Rekow: floor, 840 (I-28); pomm el, 920 (T-24); rings, 940 (T-18); vault, 9 70(T-23); paralelbars,800 (T-30); highbar,7.60(28); all-around, 52.30(28). Martin Hankins: floor,9.00(T-e), pommel, 9.20 (10); rings,8.30(12I; vault, 9.30(14I; parallel bars, 900 (8);hIghbar,7.00(11); all-around, 51.80(10). MateoGarza: f oor, 990(1-5); pommel, a90(13); rings, 9.00(11); vault,9.80(T-8); parallel bars,8.40 (10); highbar,8.00(9); all-around, 54.00IT-8). LevelS MatthewSteele: floor,940(5);pommel, 970IT9); rings,8.30(T-11); vault, 9.60(T-20); parallel bars, are (8); highbar,9.50 (6);all-arousd, 55.20(T-9). Nate Jacobson: tloIx, 9.50(t-3); pommel,9.60 (T-0); rings,980(3); vault,980 (T10);parallelbars, 10.10(4); highbar,8.40(T-14), all-arotInd, 57.20(6). Age 13+ Level7 TravisFields: floor,a50(T9); pomm el,890(7); rings, 9.00 (T-7); vault, 12n0(T-7); parallelbars,7.30 (9); highbar,7.00(8); all-around,5280(9). Age 11-12 Level8 Blaine Davis: floor, 1150 (2); pommel,1110 (2); rings, 11.50(2); vault, 12.50 (2); paralel bars, 11.80(2); highbar,10.20(2); all-around, 6860(2).

2 0 1 3

On May 12, The Bulletin will drive headlonginto the Central Oregon golf seasonwith Tee to Green, our annual spring golf preview! This highly anticipated product will be packed with information on the coursesthat make this oneof the finest golf destinations in the nation. Tee to Green will reach over 70,000 Bulletin print readers and thousands more online, making it the premier locals guideto golf in Central Oregon — and the best way to reach the local golfer with your marketing message!

FEATURES INCLUDE: • What's new in 2013 • Central Oregon course index • Comprehensive tournament schedule • Central Oregon junior Golf Association coverage ...and much more! A 2,500 copy over-run will be included with additional copies being distributed to all localcoursesand advertisers in the preview.

H ea l t h C a r e • • I




' I





aracteractor in s omeon'usti ie ' TV SPOTLIGHT By Susan King Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — O v er the years, Nick Searcy has p layed everything f r o m a German shepherd in an offBroadway musical rip-off of "Cats" called "Dogs" to astronaut Deke Slayton in the Emmy Award-winning 1998 HBO miniseries "From the Earth to the Moon" to a drag queen who performs as Cher a nd Christina A g uilera i n the 2007 sports comedy "The Comebacks." It's all in a day's work for a character actor such a s

Searcy, who can change personas in a flash but always brings a down-home authenticity to all his roles. For the last four seasons, he's shone as the wryly acerbic Chief Deputy U.S. Marshal Art Mullen, the boss of maverick Kentucky d eputy U.S. Marshal Raylan Givens (Timothy Olyphant), in FX's award-winning detective series "Justified." (The fourth season ends April 2.) Searcy, 54, also has been moonlighting as the star of his own Web series, "Acting School," in which he plays a bombastic version of himself. In the comedy series, which also features his wife, Leslie; adult daughter Chloe; young son Omar and the family dog, Searcy describes himself as "the Peabody Award-winning international movie and tele-

Indeed, Yost had Searcy on his mind. "From the moment I read Elmore Leonard's novella, Iknewl w anted Nickto play Art Mullen," said Yost by email. u "We have used things from Nick's life in the show," noted Yost. "For example, he doesn't s like to run. So in the second y season we made Art run! For the next two years, we've had to endure Nick complaining about it." That Searcy can do both comedy and drama has been Prashant Gupta/Courtesy FX/ MCT a huge advantage for the writNick Searcy, right, appears as Chief Deputy U.S. Marshal Art ers. "Art has a great deal of Mullen opposite Timothy Olyphant in a scene from the FX series funnybanter with Raylan, and "Justified." "From the moment I read Elmore Leonard's novella, then, in the next encounter, he I knew I wanted Nick to play Art Mullen," said Graham Yost, the can just unload on him," Yost show's executive producer/writer. said. "Nick grounds every scene he's in." Searcy began acting while of "Justified," based on the El- attending the University of vision star." "I'm Nick Searcy," he tells more Leonard novella "Fire in North Carolina at Chapel Hill. viewers. "But you knew that." the Hole," Searcy knew MulAfter graduation, he tried his On a r e c ent a f t ernoon, len would be a perfect fit. "He luck in New York for several Searcy is relaxing in his com- has the same kind of country years, got married and then fortable Burbank home that sense ofhumor, a certain sar- moved back to North Carois the location for many of the casm," explained Searcy, who lina in 1989 when his wife Web series episodes. Omar hails from Cullowhee, N.C. became pregnant with Chloe, is in his room playing video Like many top character who is now an actress. He got small parts in Tony games, and their white terrier actors, Searcy has w orked is snoozing in one of the many with a w i d e assortment of Scott's 1990 "Days of Thundog beds in the living room. directors and producers over der" and Barbra Streisand's Spend time with th e a c- the years. Searcy knew "Justi- 1991 drama "Prince of Tides" tor and you'll quickly see the fied" executive producer/writ- and hit pay dirt as the villainparallelsbetween Searcy and er Graham Yost from "From ous Frank Bennett in 1991's "Fried Green Tomatoes," diArt Mullen. "It's my philoso- the Earth to the Moon." "We have been friends ever rected by Jon Avnet. The two phy, whenyou aredoinga TV series, I think it's better off since," said Searcy. "For 15 have worked together sevthe closer you can make the years, I had written him say- eral times since, including on character to y ourself," said ing, 'Don't you ever t h i nk "Justified." "Fried Green Tomatoes" Searcy. a bout me? I f el t w e w e r e When he first read a script friends.'" was t he enc o u ragement ,CL

ritica us an creates riction

Searcy needed to bring the family out to Los Angeles, and he's been working steadily ever since in countless movies and TV series, including such films as 1993's "The Fugitive," 2000's "Cast Away," 2003's "Runaway Jury" and "Head of State," 2009's "The Ugly Truth" and the 2011 Academy Award Best Picture nominee, "Moneyball." S earcy i n t r oduced t h e blowhard, pretentious "international film and television star Nick Searcy" two years ago in "He Carried Yellow Flowers," a comedic ad for Herman C ain's s h ort-lived run for the 2012 Republican presidential nomination. "It was supposed to be a parody of celebrityendorsements," Searcy said. "We got 500,000 hits. T hey p l ayed parts of it on the Bill O'Reilly show. Months later, way after Herman Cain had dropped out of the race, the Cain TV people approached me saying they were starting their own Web channel and asked me if I wanted to do something." He didn't want to do anything political, so he turned them down. But he called his friend, filmmaker Chris Burgard, who shot the Cain ad with him, about resurrecting his alter ego. "I said, 'I have got this idea f or "Acting School." It w i l l have nothing to do with acting but the pretentiousness and trappings of the Hollywood actor.'"

husband stops using you as the cudgel to beat her down with, you can forget being friends. A way to handle it would be to talk to her husband and say, "Please stop comparing me to your wife because it is affecting our friendship!" Dear Abby: Whenever my best friend smells a cough drop, she comments that it's "rude" to eat one in public and that if someone is sick, the person should stay home. I would much rather smell someone's cough drop than listen to coughing during an entire movie or opera. Some people may have bought expensive tickets to a show onlyto get sickthe daybefore or have allergies that cause themto cough. So is it rude to eat a cough drop in public or not? — Unbothered in Texas Dear Unbothered: If it was bad manners to pop a cough drop into one's mouth in public, more than a few large brands would be out of business. While I agree with your friend that if people are sick they should stay home, some coughs linger beyond the stage when they are contagious.

I do NOT t hink that because someone bought expensive tickets to an event and gets sick the day before that it's all right to attend anyway and risk infecting everyone within "cough-shot." The considerate thing to do is to cancel and ask for a refund. Dear Abby: I have a friend in another state who has been posting on Facebook about her diagnosis of cancer. Her postings started in October, followed by more postings about delay after delay in the treatment. Firstitwasinsurance — she doesn't have any. Then it was multiple CAT scans and PETs. Now she's planning her own fundraiser, and I'm beginning to think she has made the whole thing up. It looks like there will be no treatment until after the fundraiser, eventhough she claims the cancer is stage 4. What do you think? — Suspicious in New York Dear Suspicious: I think that if there is any doubt in your mind about this woman's character, you should not contribute. And I also think that if your suspicions are true, your friend is planning to commit fraud and could wind up "recuperat-

ing" in prison.

— Write to Dear Abby at orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

MARCH 25, 2013: This yearyougreet

SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21)

change in a positive manner. Your daily life takes on a more upbeat tone. Your ability to attract others' interest soars, especially when having one-on-one discussions. If you are single, Stars show the kind you will have to of dayyou'll have d ecide whether ** * * * D ynamic you want to stay ** * * P ositive th at way, as many ** * A verage peo p le find you ** S o-so intriguing. If you * Difficult are attached, take up a new hobby or project together. VIRGOcan be fussy and critical. Remember that when dealing with this sign.

ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * You might feel overburdened as you deal with others' plights. Shaking yourself free takes talent and detachment. Though you might want to do more, you have limits. Changes are brewing around authority. Do not fight the inevitable. Tonight: Let it all hang out.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * You continue to see life in a different, more grounded way.Youmight wonder what is going on around you, as others seem to act oddly. Detach more. Tonight: Finda personwh o knows more about the topic at hand, and/or surf the web to get more information.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * You might be a bit more grounded than you'd like. Information that is forthcoming could challengeyour knowledge of a specific relationship or financial agreement. Keepdigging as you seek new information and understanding.

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

Tonight: Let go of a vision of how things "should" be.

CANCER (Juoe21-July 22)

** * * You might want to rethink a decision that has beenweighing heavily on your mind. If there is a misunderstanding or a lack of communication, perhaps it is time to clear the air. What might be bothering you could be irrelevant to the other party. Tonight: Say "yes" to an invitation.

** * * A s k more questions. You might realize that someone close to you is changing, and he or she could be quite controlling at this point in time. Opportunities come from your imagination and your willingness to look at hard facts. Tonight: Have a longoverdue discussion.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.21)

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)

** * * You'll open up to new ideas and a better way of living. Optimism follows you everywhere, and it presentsyou with many opportunities. Be the captain of your ship. You could be overtired by everything you need to get done. Others will follow your lead. Tonight: To the weehours.

** * * Defer to someone who might be ** * Be aware of the cost of proceeding more detached and slightly less emotional in a certain direction. You might want to thanyou.You could discoverm any paths rethink a decision involving your daily life and finances. Brainstorm with afriend who totake.Youknow whereyou wantto head and why - just not how. Don't minimize a knowsyou.Yourdecision mightchange situation involving a friend. Tonight: Follow with some insight. Tonight: Do some your imagination. shopping on the way home.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** * You could be full of energy and feel the need to move through a problem. Your ability to change how situations look is quite unique. Knowing whatyou need to do is important. Answer someoneabout an issue that keeps resurfacing. Tonight: Lighten up, and enjoy yourself.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) ** * You might feel weighed down by a changing situation in your life. Home and family no longer carry the same significance. Realize what is happening behind the scenes. Youcould be fearful of the implications of a decision. Be honest with yourself. Tonight: Soul searching.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18)

** * * Deal with a partner directly. Your creativity invites many opportunities, and it also helps you identify them. You might be forced to face the fact that a preconceived notion is not valid. Don't fight this realization so hard. Gowith it, and you'll be better off. Tonight: Be spontaneous.

PISCES (Fed.19-March20) ** * * O t hers demand your attention, yet your imagination wanders. Recognize that your self-discipline needs to kick in. Give some thought about a change in your day-to-day life that has captured your interest. A meeting changes direction. Tonight: Where the action is. ©2013 by King Features Syndicate

9 p.m. on TRAV,"Bizarre Foods America" — Mention Baltimore and food in the same sentence, and most people will think of steamed crabs. Andrew Zimmern is not most people. Crabs are definitely on his menu in the new episode "Baltimore and Chesapeake Bay," but so are such unusual dishes as barbecued muskrat, Korean blood sausage and grilled eel — and he learns all about preparing them as well as eating them. t 0 p.m. onH, u180 Days: A Year Inside an American High School" — This two-part special follows a tireless team of teachers and school leaders dealing with the usual antics of teenagers and the changing tides of a fast-moving administration that is responding to pressures from outside partners, politicians and forces in the community. The documentary sheds light on both the extraordinary challenges and opportunities that today's public schools face. Part 2 airs Tuesday.

• There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I


Regal Old Mill Stadium t6 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION (PG-13) 12:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THE CALL(R) t0:55 a.m., 4:45, 7:50,10:25 • THE CROODS (PG) t0:25 a.m., 1 t:45 a.m., t, 3, 3:45, 4:40, 6, 6:35, 9:to • THECROODS3-D(PG) t0:40a.m.,t:15,4:15,6:50,9:25 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH(PG)1015am.,t:25, 3:40 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) t 1:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:05, 9:50 •THE INCREDIBLEBURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., t:20, 4:25, 7:40, 10:15 •JACK THE GIANT SLAYER (PG-t3)3:20,9:40 •JACK THE GIANT SLAYER 3-D(PG-t3)Noon,6:40 • LIFE OF Pl (PG)12:10 • LIFEOFPI3-D(PG) 3:10,6:10,9:35 • MURPH: THEPROTECTOR (noM PAA rating)10:30a.m., 12:50, 3:15, 6:30, 9:1 5 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) 10:35 a.m., 12:30, 3:30, 6:20, 7:15, 9:20, to:to • OZTHEGREATAND POWERFUL(PG)1020a.m.,t2:15, 1:45, 3:25, 4:30, 6:45, 9:45, 10:15 • OZTHE GREATAND POWERFUL3-D (PG)t:30,7:25 • 01 THEGREAT AND POWERFUL IMAX (PG)12:40,4,7, IO • SAFE HAVEN (PG-t3) 9:05 • SPRING BREAKERS (R) 10:50a.m., t:40, 7:45, t0:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. t




10:02 p.m. onH Rl, "Castle" — Castle and Beckett (Nathan Fillion, Stana Katic) investigate thedeath ofa man whose body is found inside an industrial cake mixer. The murderturns out to be connected to an lrish gang in Staten Island and a bar owner (Cara Buono) with whom Ryan (Seamus Dever) has a history dating back to his days in narcotics. He goes back under cover to solve the case, to his wife's (Juliana Dever) dismay, in the new episode "The Wild Rover." ©Zap2tt

NorthWesf Crossiag




Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 54t-382-6347 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) 4 • EMPEROR (PG-t 3) t:t 5, 4:15, 6:45 • QUARTET (PG-1 3) 1, 3: l5, 7 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 12:15,7:t5 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 • STOKER(R) 12:30,3:45,6:15 • WEST OFMEMPHIS (R)Noon,3,6 I


8 p.m. on (CW), "The Carrie Diaries" — Carrie (AnnaSophia Robb) jumps at the opportunity to assume Larissa's (Freema Agyeman) identity, but she's not so thrilled when Larissa's behavior catches up with her. A day in Manhattan has Walt (Brendan Dooling) confronting the feelings he's been struggling to hide. Sebastian and Maggie (Austin Butler, Katie Findlay) keep a secret from Carrie in the new episode "Identity Crisis."


Dear Abby: My friend "Eden" recently told me her husband constantly compares her to me. It came up because she asked how I was feeling in my first trimester of pregnancy, and I confided that I have been having a tough time keeping up with my household duties. DEAR I nstead of s y m ABBY pathizing, she said, "Wow! I'll have to tell my husband that, because he's always talking about how clean your house is and how you cook dinner for your family every night." I was really hurt that she was taking pleasure in my failures. I also felt uncomfortable that her husband compares her unfavorably to me. It isn't the first time she has mentioned how he talks about me. I have distanced myself, hoping things would get better, but when I see her, she invariably manages to get in a little "dig." I'm unsure how to handle this. We're neighbors and have mutual friends. I thought we were friends, but now I realize she harbors some resentment toward me for somethingI didn't cause. Help! — No Contest in Maryland Dear No Contest: Unless Eden's

8 p.m. onH C3, "The Voice" — The hit singing competition series returns for Season 4 with a two-night premiere and two new celebrity mentors — Usher and Shakira, replacing Cee Lo Green and Christina Aguilera. Tonight's episode is two hours, and Tuesday's is one hour. The series will continue its two-night Monday/Tuesday schedule as it did last fall.

GB K 3 & QQ PRESEASON SAVINGS! Save10% now on retractable awnings,


McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • GANGSTER SQUAD (R)9:I5 • THE HOBBIT:ANUNEXPECTEDJOURNEY(PG-13) t • LINCOLN (PGI3) 5:30 • After 7 p.m., shows are2/ and older only. Younger than 2/ may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied //y a legal guardian.

exterior solar screens, Shade StruCtureS (thru 4/2/13)



Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271

• No movies are scheduled to screen today. I




I 5

IN l

Redmond Cinemas, t535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • THE CROODS (PG) 11:15 a.m., t:30, 3:45, 6:15, 8:30 • THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE(PG-13) 11:30 a.m., t:45,4,6:15,8:30 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) 11a.m., t:30, 4, 6:30, 9 • OZTHEGREATAND POWERFUL(PG)1030a.m.,t:t5, 4, 6:45, 9:30

WILSONSof Redmond

Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • THE CROODS (PG) 4: I5, 6:15 •THE INCREDIBLEBURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13)4:45,7 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) 4:30, 7 • 01 THEGREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)4:15,6:45

MM'TRESS G allery- B e n d

r f

541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds



Madras Cinema5, 1 101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • THE CROODS (PG) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:50, 9:10 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) 1:50, 4:15, 6:40, 9 •THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG- I3)12:50, 3, 5:10, 7:20, 9:30 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) 2, 4:40, 7:to, 9:45 • 01 THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)t:15,7 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D(PG)4:10,9:40 •

Pine Theater, 2t4 N. Main St., 54t-4t6-10t4 • THE CROODS (PG) 4, 6:30 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL (UPSTAIRS — PG)6 • The upstairsscreening roomhaslimited accessibi/ity.

I r •



W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.

Today:1 Partly sunny,

Tonight: Chance of rain showers.

chance of

pm showers. CHANNE








Seasidev CannonPeach


C 5 9/39 •• McMinnvige 59/40

Lincoln City 55/42

57/37 • • vWasco 1 5 /3 7







Camp Sherman•



Eugene •


55/43 •

• Crescent

Lake •


Chemuit 52I24



• Brookings

• Bul.ns Riley

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley 50/34

Frenchglen 60/36


• 63'






• Klamath




• Lakeview

FallS sinz




C hr i st V II „



• 65/39

54/44 tY


rants Pass

M • Beach



Ontario EAST 57/36 Look for partly to Valev 55/37 • mostly cloudy skies Nyssa with only a slight 56/37 Juntura 54/32 chance of showers today.

• Brothers 54/26


Baker Ci

Unity 45/30


J Silver I.ake

Port Orfor 0 54/42

• John Day

• port Rock 55/28



Paulina so/27


La Pine 54/26

• Crescentv


Prineville 5


Oa k ridge

61/40 ~

Coos Bay


• Mitcheg 56/32

Redmnnd •

Sunriver Bend




• Spray seas

• Madras.




Expect skies to become mostly cloudy today with a slight chance of showers.


50/34 Union












(in the 48 contiguous states):


•Cal ar 40/18

s6/3 8



C}uebec 40/2

Thunder Bay

Halifax 37/28




To onto


• 92 0 Pompano Beach Fla. • -1 7 0 Yellowstone N.P Wyo.




• t

San Francisco





a9/29 lf ew York

38/30 •




~ Q 35/24 Chica o Omaha i 8 '+~ ' 36/ 9 +

Salt Lakep


X V„.,

• 3.00 w Charleston, S.C. v CD


Honolulu ~







• ~H 54/33







New Orleans • (

lando 1/48


os 10s Anchorage


2 2/8




57 34

59 33

56 33

J.a Paz I 87/58 Juneau 42/32


• Miami 80/58

Monterrey Mazatlan • 8 1/67


71/51 •


• ++tQ

.t++ + '




56 32



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:04 a.m...... 5:00 p.m. Venus......7:04 a.m...... 7:19 p.m. Mars.......7:12 a.m...... 7:48 p.m. Jupiter......9 52 a.m......101 a.m. Satum.....10;08 p.m...... 8:38 a.m. Uranus.....7:07 a.m...... 7:32 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 46/21 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........76m1960 Monthtodate.......... 0.40" Record low......... 12 in 1942 Average month todate... 0.58" Average high.............. 53 Year to date............ 2.20" Average low .............. 29 Average year to date..... 3.20" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.08 Record 24 hours ...0.50in1993 *Melted liquid equivalent




i4i 4i tt3tttr'bg

miss showers.


Yesterday Monday Tuesday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........56/39/0.00....56/40/pc.....54/45/sh Baker City......47/11/0.00....49/31/pc.....54/31/sh Brookings......55/39/0.00....54/42/pc.....52/46/sh Burns..........47/13/0.00....52/30/pc.....54/29/sh Eugene........55/32/0.00.....60/41/c.....60/46/sh Klamath Falls .. 56/20/0 00 ....61/32/c ...57/31/pc Lakeview.......55/19/0.00 ...59/31/pc.....54/31/sh La Pine........51/21/0.00....54/26/sh.....53/30/sh Medford.......63/30/0.00.....65/39/c.....63/43/sh Newport.......50/36/0.00.....56/42/c.....54/45/sh North Bend......52/36/NA.....54/43/c.....55/47/sh Ontario........50/17/0.00....57/36/pc......59/36/c Pendleton......51/22/0.00....56/34/pc.....60/37/pc Portland ....... 55/36/0.00....61 /42/pc.....59/45/sh Prineville....... 46/22/0.00.... 54/31/sh..... 57/31/sh Redmond.......48/17/0.00.....55/30/c......57/33/c

Snow accumulation in inches

4 L OW ME D 0







ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 70 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . . 76 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .68-113 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . .120-149 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . 120 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . .71-79 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . .164-167

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . .0-0.. . . . .31-89 Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . . 46-55 Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0. . . . .81-183 ParkCity, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 1 .. . . . .60-74 Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . . .10-99

Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-57 Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .60 73 Salem ....... 55/33/0 00 ..61/40/c ...59/43/sh Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . . 53 Sisters......... 50/23/0.00....55/29/sh.....52/30/sh For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: The Dages......53/25/000....57/37/pc......61/41/c or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-iog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires


o www m extremes

Most locations staying dry, a few hit or

Roseburg.......60/34/0.00....62/43/pc.....60/44/sh Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires


YeSterday S •

and on rain.

tbbi 4i

Moonsettoday .... 5:48 a.m



La Grande•


62/39• .

More rainfall is expected.

• Pl

Enterprisq • 47/24




• Meacham




Ruggs 54/38


Camp 49/33

II •

• Pendleton 56/34





0 6i/42


Da g es 5$38

HillsboroPOrtland 61/42


The Biggs



Mostly cloudy, off

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE WEST Skies will become Sunrisetoday...... 6:59 a™ Moon phases today... " 7 24 P™ mostly cloudy today Sunset p ug Last N e w First Sunnse tomorrow 6 ST 8 m with a slight chance 5unset tomorrow... 7:2S pm • of showers today. Moonrise today.... 6:00 Pm Mar.27 Apnl2 Apnllel April18


As t oria









* *

* * *

* *


xt + +

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow


Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......52/30/0.00...53/28/s.. 60/41/s Grand ilapids....37/24/0.00.. 39/28/si.. 40/25/c RapidCity........21/4/000..27/I2/pc. 42/23/pc Savannah.......78/54/1 39...59/36/s.. 56/35/s Akron ..........36/26/000..37/27/sn. 39/27/sn GreenBay.......33/28/0.00.. 32/23/si. 36/20/pc Reno...........66/29/0.00...67/37/s. 64/38/pc Seattle..........54/33/0.00..59/43/pc. 58/45/pc Albany..........43/30/000...41/27/c. 44/29/pc Greensboro......43/35/0.89..48/31/pc.47/30/pc Richmond.......4203/054...42/30/r. 4IJI/sh SiouxFalls.......29/19/000.. 30/15/si. 34/21/pc Albuquerque.....54/23/000...5362/s. 61/38/pc Harnsburg.......45/24/000..37/32/sn.45/30/pc Rochester, NY....39/24/0.00... 39/29/c. 38/29/sn Spokane........45/25/0.00 .. 51/31/pc. 55/34/pc Anchorage......24/17/0.14...22/8/sn. 20/14/sn Hartford,CT.....48/32/000.. 42/28/rs.46/31/pcSacramento......73/40/0.00...72/48/s. 73/49/pc Springfield, MO ..41/30/0.32.. 34/24/si. 37/22/pc Atlanta.........55/4/1.10 ..47/31/pc.50/31/pc Helena..........40/11/0.00...45/25/s. 50/28/pc St Louis.........41/32/I18 ..36/27/sn.38/22/pc Tampa..........79/71/000...67/46/s.. 63/42/s Atlantic City.....46/24/000... 40/33/r. 44/34/pc Honolulu........73/70/0 25...80/68/i...81/68/r SaltLakeCity....41/24/000..45/34/pc.56/40/pc Tucson..........77/45/000...79/48/s.. 84/53/s Austin..........61/43/000...59/34/s.. 66/42/s Houston ........66/52/000...61/36/s.. 64/44/s SanAntonio.....69/46/000...62/37/s .. 68/44/s Tulsa...........41/32/002 ..43/26/pc .. 4!/30/5 Baltimore .......42/28/0.00 .. 38/33/rs. 45/35/pc Huntsville.......62/44/032 .. 44/29/rs.. 46/29/c SanDiego.......66/53/0.00... 65/54/s.. 65/52/s Washington, DC.44/34/0.00.. 38/33/rs. 45/34/pc Billings..........35/9/000...41/23/s. 50/27/pc Indianapolis.....37/29/0.31 ..35/26/sn. 37/24/sn SanFrancisco....61/44/0.00... 60/46/s.59/48/pc Wichita.........35/25/0.10.. 36/20/pc.. 44/28/s Birmingham.....63/48/044..48/31/pc.47/29/pc Jackson, MS.... 58/49/009 56/31/pc. 54/32/pc SanJose........69/41/000.. 66/46/s 65/48/pc Yakima.........52/22/000 54/36/pc. 60/37/pc Bismarck........25/14/004...19/0/pc .. 29/13/s Jacksonvile......85/61/046... 66/42/s .. 61/41/s SantaFe........48/12/000..42/21/pc. 52/30/pc Yuma...........84/57/000...86/55/s .. 88/56/s Boise...........47/23/000 ..54/35/pc.. 57/37/c Juneau..........41/31/000...42/32/r..39/24/rs INTERNATIONAL Boston..........48/33/000 .. 42/31/rs. 44/34/pc Kansas City......31/26/0.22 ..34/23/sn.. 37/24/s BndgeportCT....49/30/000 ..40/29/sn. 44/33/pc Lansing.........36/21/0 00.. 38/27/sl .. 40/25/c Amsterdam......37/25/000.. 40/25/c.. 39/25/c Mecca..........95/73/000 . 97/71/s.100/74/s Buffalo.........38/23/0.00...39/29/c. 39/29/sn LasVegas.......69/45/0.00...72/54/s .. 79/Sis Athens..........64/41/000..66/53/pc.66/49/pc Mexicocity .....81/50/000...77/47/s. 69/51/sh BurlingtonVT....38/32/000...41/26/c. 42/29/pc Lexington.......43/35/1 08..34/29/sn. 36/26/sn Auckland........73/55/000..75/59/pc.. 71/60/s Montreal........37/28/000..41/25/pc.43/27/pc Caribou,M/6.....41/22/001...38/25/c. 38/27/pc Lincoln..........30/24/0 04 ..32/I9/sn .. 37/24/5 Baghdad........68/51/000... 75/56/s .. 82/61/s Moscow........18/16/023 .. 17/13/si... 16/0/c Charleston, SC...63/50/3.00...58/36/s. 56/35/pc Little Rock.......47/40/0.01 ..49/30/pc.. 50/30/s Bangkok........99/82/0.00 104/79/pc. 101/80/s Nairobi.........81/61/0.0079/58/pc .. .. 81/60/s Charlotte........44/40/0 75 ..50/32/pc. 52/30/pc LosAngeles......70/55/0 00... 66/55/s .. 64/55/s Beiyng..........50/28/000 ..45/36/pc .. 55/31/s Nassau.........86/75/000... 83/67/t. 72/62/pc Chattanooga.....60/48/114.. 43/32/rs..44/29/rs Louisville........46/37/055..37/30/sn. 38/27/sn Beirut..........66/57/007...69/62/s ..79/56/c New Delh/.......93/72/000 ..92/64/pc. 89/66/pc Cheyenne........25/5/000...26/9/pc. 41/22/pc Madison VY I.....31/28/004.. 35/21/sl.. 37/18/c Berlin...........30/10/000 ..34/24/pc. 31/19/pc Osaka..........64/43/000 .. 54/42/sh .. 50/48/c Chicago.........37/32/000 ..36/29/sn. 40/28/si Memphis....... 52/41/0 06 48/31/pc 49/29/pc Bogota.........66/43/0.00... 69/52/t...68/48/t Oslo............36/10/0.00.. 34/23/pc. 32/19/pc Cincinnati.......39/33/002..34/29/sn. 39/26/sn Miami..........90/75/000...80/58/t. 73/53/pc Budapest........34/21/000 ..33/29/sn. 32/27/sn Ottawa.........37/30/000 ..43/25/pc. 43/25/pc Cleveland.......35/27/000 ..38/29/sn. 39/30/sn Milwaukee......35/32/0.00..35/28/sn..37/25/si BuenosAires.....79/57/003... 75/52/t. 73/53/pc Paris............45/37/000...47/35/c. 41/26/pc ColoradoSpnngs..27/5/005 ..27/11/pc. 44/24/pc Minneapolis.....33/29/0.00...34/22/c. 36/17/pc CaboSanLucas ..82/61/000 ..82/68/pc.. 86/66/s Rio deJaneiro....84/75/000 ..84/73/sh...84/72/t Columbia,MO..36/30/0.51 ..35/22/sn.35/22/pc Nashville........60/44/0.26.. 41/30/rs.42/29/pc Cairo...........72/54/000.. 83/63/s.. 90/53/s Rome...........70/46/000...58/45/r.59/47/sh Columbia,SC....50/46/1.57...5505/s. 56/32/pc NewOrleans.....72/61/0.00...61/39/s.. 57/41/s Calgary..........30/9/000... 40/18/s.. 43/25/s Santiago........81/52/000... 74/67/s.. 82/68/s Columbus GA....70/53/0 79... 53/34/s.. 52/31/s New York.......47/33/0 00..41/33/sn. 45/34/pc Cancun.........84/79/0.00... 82/72/t..72/67/c Sao Paulo.......75/64/0.00..75/64/sh...74/65/t Columbus, OH....38/32/002 ..34/28/sn. 38/27/sn Newark, Nl......47/32/0.00..38/31/sn. 46/32/pc Dublin..........36/34/0.00...37/31/c .. 38/32/c Sapporo ........39/39/0.00 .. 32/22/sl..33/32/si Concord,NH.....43/30/000..41/23/sn. 43/26/pc Norfolk VA......43/34/OA4...46/34/i. 48/33/sh Edinburgh.......36/34/0 00.. 33/28/si ..34/26/sf Seoul...........48/32/0 00.. 44/40/pc. 45/31/pc Corpus Christi....72/63/0.00...63/44/s.. 67/52/s OklahomaCity...44/30/0.00 ..46/27/pc.. 51/35/s Geneva.........41/36/0.22...51/37/c..44/32/rs Shangha/........52/41/0.07..48/42/sh. 47/46/sh DallasFtWonh...54/39/000 ..54/33/pc.. 57/41/s Omaha.........29/25/0 00..32/19/sn .. 38/25/s Harare..........79/54/000..79/56/pc. 77/56/pc 5/ngapore.......91/81/000... 90/78/t...89/77/t Dayton .........34/30/012 ..33/27/sn. 37/24/sn Orlando.........84/64/067...71/48/s .. 66/46/s Hong Kong......79/72/006...75/71/c .. 78/71/c Stockholm.......36/16/000 ..37/20/pc.. 31/19/c Denver...........25/3/000 ..31/12/pc.43/24/pc PalmSprings.... 83/53/0.00. 86/59/s .. 86/57/s Istanbul.........61/39/000..59/48/pc. 55/47/sh Sydney..........86/70/000 ..82/66/pc. 79/68/pc DesMoines......32/28/0.07...35/24/c. 36/22/pc Peoria..........33/30/0.46..36/24/sn.. 37/24/c lerusalem.......60/46/000... 77/60/s. 80/51/pc Taipei...........79/64/000 ..65/66/pc. 76/65/pc Detroit..........40/26/000 ..38/30/si..40/27/sl Philadelphia.....48/29/0.00 .. 38/31/rs. 47/32/pc Johannesburg....79/56/019..77/57/sh...78/54/t TelAviv.........68/55/000...80/61/s. 90/55/pc Duluth..........29/25/000..35/13/pc. 32/18/pc Phoenix.........81/53/000...83/56/s.. 88/57/s Lima...........75/64/000 ..76/67/pc. 78/68/pc Tokyo...........54/48/000 ..59/43/sh.. 51/49/c El Paso..........63/33/000...61/44/s .. 67/50/s Pittsburgh.......43/27/000 ..39/28/sn. 40/25/sn Lisbon..........59/50/000..58/57/sh60/54/sh Toronto.........37/25/000 41/30/pc.. 45/27/s Fairbanks........8/19/000..17/I/sn.12/16/sn Portland,ME.....46/27/000...41/26/c. 41/30/pc London.........34/32/0.00... 36/32/c.34/20/pc Vancouver.......48/37/0.00.. 56/38/pc.. 55/43/c Fargo...........30/11/000...25/9/pc.24/12/pc Providence......50/31/0.00.. 43/30/rs.45/32/pc Madrid .........57/45/023..52/49/sh.55/46/sh Vienna..........28/19/000..32/28/sn. 31/25/sn Flagstaff........53/15/000...54/23/5.. 60/28/s Raleigh.........43/34/073..49/31/pc.49/31/pc Manila..........93/79/0.00... 89/77/t. 91/76/pc Warsaw..........27/7/0.00 32/21/pc .. .. 30/18/c


a a By Jay Bobbin Zap2it


. What has happened to "Vegasn on Tuesdays? They have put a new show on in that time slot. — Coleen Rawie, Kingmart, Ariz. nvegas n and stars Den. . nis Quaid and Michael Chiklis will r eturn Fridays, starting April 5 on CBS. The network wanted to use the T uesday ratings p ower o f "NCIS" and "NCIS: Los Angelesn — which has benefited "Vegasn in its freshman year — to launch the police drama "Golden Boy,n which was given the "Vegasn berth supposedly for only its first couple of episodes. However, it ended up faring so well there, CBS ultimately decided to l eave it there and relocate nvegasu instead. .


e n sin' e as'ismovin 0 ri a S Q

• Who is theactress who • plays Kristin K r e uk's s ister on " B eauty an d t h e Beast"'? She brings a lot of fun to the role. — Chris Adams,


Buffalo, N.Y.

• We agree, plus the re• semblance is sufficient that the actresses make believable on-screen siblings. The performer in question is Nicole Gale Anderson, and she's a veteran of such youth-oriented series as "Make It or Break Itn and "JOnaS.n It'S likely that she caught the eye of CW executives when she appeared in an episode of Sarah Michelle Gellar's short-lived "Ringer" last season, and that prob-

ably didn't hurt when it came time for them to cast the role of police detective Catherine Chandler's (Kreuk) spirited sister Heather. • W ill t h e r e b e any • more e pi s o des o f "Flashpoint"? — Rob Davies, Baltimore • Not n ew o n e s. A f t e r . engagements o n t w o American n etworks ( C BS, then ION), the Canadian-made police drama ended production with its fifth season. ION has continued to show repeats of the last set of episodes, and the regular c ast m e mbers have started moving on to other projects; for instance, Hugh


Dillon (alias the intense Ed Lane of "Flashpoint") has been added tothe upcoming Season 3 of AMC's "The Killing."


. I've read that Soledad . O'Brien is leaving CNN. Is that true? — Peter Hughes, Boca Raton, Fla. • Not entirely. The long• time member of the cable news network's team won't be seen quite as regularly, since her weekday program "Starting Point" is being ended in favor of a new morning show, bttt O'Brien won't disappear from CNN completely. She's launching a production company to furnish the net-


work with specials and documentaries along the lines of the recurring "Black in America" seriesthat she's become so associated with. In t h e event CNN decides not to pursue any of the programs, O'Brien will be able to shop them to other networks, since she'll have literalownership ofthem. On "Smash," the actor Q . .playing the dramaturgist brought in to work with the composers on the Marilyn Monroe musical looks familLar. Who is he'? — Kim Collins, Schaumburg, Ill. • He's D a n iel S u n jata, • and he's done consid-


erable work in b oth t elevision and movies. On the big s creen, he's been seen i n "The Dark K n i gh t R i ses," "The Devil W e ars p r ada, n "Ghosts of Girlfriends Past," "Gone" and none for the Money." Among h i s o t h er h ome-screen c r e d it s a re "Grey's Anatomy," "Law 8c Order: Special Victims Unit," "Rescue Me n and n30 Rock," and he has a regular role in the upcoming USA Network drama "Graceland. n — Send questions ofgeneral interest via email to tvpipefineCm Writers must include their names, cities and states. Personal replies cannot be sent.


• Will "Fairly Legal" be • returning? — Jeanne Craig, Oley, Pa. • It won't be. USA Net• work gave the show a c onsiderable revamp for i t s second season but still wasn't satisfied with the ratings, so the serieswas canceled after that round. Its star hasn't been lacking for work, since Sarah Shahi recently appeared on NBC's " Chicago Fire" a n d CBS' "Person of Interest" and also opposite Sylvester Stallone in the movie "Bullet to the Head."




i 'i'

AXJLrr . trx.

I •





• • •

Will " M ajor C r i mes" • ever return, or is that all there is of the spinoff of "The Closer"'? — Jan Rozewski, Franklin, Wis. • No, that isn't all there • is. The series has been renewed for a s econd season, and in the same way it started in the summer last year, so it will t his year ... though we'd expect earlier, s ince the first time, it w a s held back a bit so that "The Closer" could finish its run. You may remember that the spinoff premiered i mmediately after the last episode of the Kyra Sedgwick-starring parent show.



• •

Redmond PhysicalTherapist

Home Health

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Donate deposit bottles/ Seniors & V e t erans! cans to local all volun- Adopt a c ompanion 100 rds of .40 S & W touch screen 20 assorted gardening teer, non-profit rescue, to cat from Tumalo resDON'TMISSIHIS Computer order system for Res- tools, plus self-propelled hollow points, $75. help w/cat spay/neuter cue, f e e wai v ed! taurant. Great cond. A mower, sell separately 541-647-8931 vet bills. Cans for Cats Tame, fixed, shots, ID rear f i nd . $1 2 00.or all, $250. E-mail trailer at Bend Pet Ex- chip, tested, more! 100 rds of 45acp DO YOU HAVE 559-285-8300/local sgin© ress, 420 NE Windy 389-8420. Photos etc: ammo, hollow points, SOMETHING TO or call 541-516-8646 n olls a c ross f r o m $80. 541-647-8931 SELL 470 thru April 9. Do- Like us on Facebook. 100 rds of 9mm factory FOR $500 OR Want to Buy or Rent Costco, For newspaper Domestic & nate Mon-Fri O Smith Farm Equipment • LESS? delivery, call the Ve t erans! ammo, FMJ, $50. Signs, 1515 NE 2 nd; Seniors 8 In-Home Positions Non-commercial & Machinery WANTED: Tobacco 541-647-8931 Circulation Dept. at CRAFT, Tumalo a ny Adopt a companioncat pipes - Briars and advertisers may from Tumalo rescue, fee 541-385-5800 541 - 389-8420; of Winchester Retired male RN seeks smokinq accessories. time. place an ad waived! Tame, f i xed, 10045rds Fire Proof 4 Drawer To place an ad, call Ranch Master f ence live-in long-term care opacp FMJ, $70. with our WANTED: RAZORS- gates. (2)4x6; (4)4x8; shots, ID chip, tested, 541-385-5809 File Cabinet w/ keys. 541-647-8931 "QUICK CASH Gillette, Gem, Schick, 2 )4x10. Like n e w . portunity. 30 yrs exp ICU/ more! Photos etc: Exc. cond. $600 OBO. or email ER, total patient care, etc. Shaving mugs 425. 541-389-7329 SPECIAL" 12 Ga. Browning AutoWill deliver. living assistance, nutriand accessories. 541-389-8420. m atic, e xc . c o n d , 1 week3lines 12 541-633-7856 tion, therapies. ProfesFair prices paid. Like us on Facebook. or $650. Barreta Silver sererngCentral Oregon since 1902 sional, compassionate. Call 541-390-7029 2 k 2 0t 265 Pigeon 12 ga. pump., ~ Hay, Grain & Feed Yorkies! 7 wks, 1 male, 2 References. Call between 10 am-3 pm. Ad must Building Materials 541-382-4891 ext. 107. Doxie pups! Adorable females, tails docked & $450. 541-549-1236. SUPER TOP SOIL include price of 208 dewclaws, $600. Can de1st quality grass hay, 12-wk.-old short hair. www.harsha 160 rds of .308 ammo, tt i $5 0 0 MADRAS Habitat Screened, soil & com- 70- Ib bales, barn stored, Pets & Supplies wild boar/red & choc. liver. Call 541-792-0375 160gr, $150. or less, or multiple RESTORE Tick, Tock mix. 3 males left! To post m i x ed , no $250/ ton. Also big bales! 541-647-8931 210 items whose total Patterson Ranch, Building Supply Resale rocks/clods. High hugood homes o n ly! does not exceed 220 rds of PMC .223 Sisters, 541-549-3831 The Bulletin recomTick, Tock... Quality at REDUCED to $200. Furniture & Appliances mus level, exc. f or factory ammo, $200. $500. mends extra caution LOW PRICES 541-508-2167 flower beds, lawns, ...don't let time get 541-647-8931 when purc h as84 SW K St. gardens, straight A1 Washers&Dryers Call Classifieds at for your away. Hire a ing products or ser541-475-9722 s creened to p s o i l . Looking DO YOU HAVE .22 pistol, Walther P-22, $150 ea. Full war541-385-5809 next employee? vices from out of the Open to the public. 5" bbl, like, new, box, www.bendbulletinscom Bark. Clean fill. DeSOMETHING TO professional out ranty. Free Del. Also Place a Bulletin area. Sending cash, liver/you haul. SELL manual etc. $400, .22 wanted, used W/D's Prineville Habitat of The Bulletin's help wanted ad checks, or credit in541-548-3949. FOR $500 OR ammo for sale also. 541-280-7355 ReStore today and f ormation may b e DPMS Panther AR-10, "Call A Service LESS? 541-604-5115 Building Supply Resale subjected to fraud. reach over .308, 2 mags, like new, Non-commercial 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Professional" Chairs (2) & ottoman, 240 rds of factory .223 For more i nforma$2500. 541-419-7001 60,000 readers advertisers may • Lo s t & Found 541-447-6934 t an/taupe, $45 0 . ammo, 55gr., $200. tion about an adverDirectory today! each week. place an ad with 209-623-5759 Open to the public. Glenfield M o de l 60 541-647-8931 tiser, you may call OUI' Your classified ad Found Flash Drive at 22 the O r egon State Entertainment centers, 30-06 ammo: 2 30cal semi-automatic 266 476 "QUICK CASH Redmond Fred Meyer will also with t a rget s c ope, Attorney General's 2 large, $40 & $150; SPECIAL" c ans with 19 2 r d s $230. 541-923-3700 self checkout Station appear on Heating & Stoves Employment Office C o n sumer Gray rocker recliner, each bandiliers, cardon 3/20. Call to Opportunities Protection hotline at $35; Princess solid boards & clips $225 Remington mdl 700, 7 o 2~ eeka 20t tify 541-923-3792 NOTICE TO which currently 1-877-877-9392. oak dresser, $40; Oak each or both for $425, mag with Burris SigAd must include ADVERTISER receives over Ladies Foot filing c a b inet, 2- Also 896 rds ball in 8 nature scope, as new, Since price of single item September 29, FOUND: 1.5 million page CAUTION READERS: d rawers, $ 100; 5 rd clips, 456 rds 150 Zone s hirt . Call $650. 541-923-7128 of $500 or less, or Sening Cent al Oregon s nce tg03 1991, advertising for views every 541-382-4477. candle h older, $15; multiple items gr soft point in 8 rd Remington Model 700 used woodstoves has month at no Ads published in nEmBlue glider, $50; 2 clips. $9 per 8 rd in Mountain Rifle .280 been limited to modwhose total does Adopt a nice CRAFT ployment Opportuniextra cost. wood bar stools, $30. clip. 541-548-0675 cat f r o m Tu m a lo not exceed $500. Get your t ies" i n clude e m cal. with a Bushnell els which have been Bulletin 541-317-1486. sanctuary, Pet Smart, ployee and 4 AR-15 .223/.556 Scopechief 3x9 scope c ertified by the O r business Classifieds Call Classifieds at GENERATE SOME exor Petco! Fixed, shots, P-mags, NIB, $100. i ndependent pos i a nd s l i ng . $5 9 5 . egon Department of Get Results! 541-385-5809 citement i n your Environmental QualID chip, tested, more! tions. Ads for posi541-647-8931 541-410-0432 Call 541-385-5809 neighborhood! Plan a ity (DEQ) and the fed- e ROW I N G 541-389-8420. Open tions that require a fee or place your ad 525 rds of Federal garage sale and don't Ruger Super Red Hawk eral E n v ironmental Sat/Sun 1-5, 6 5 480 or upfront investment on-line at 22LR ammo, $70. German Shepherds, AKC forget to advertise in 44 mag, s t ainless. Protection Ag e n cy 78th, Bend. 389-8420. must be stated. With with an ad in 541-647-8931 $750. 5 0 0 ro u n ds (EPA) as having met classified! Photos 8 info at any independent job 541-281-6829 541-385-5809. ammo, $250. smoke emission stanThe Bulletin's & like opportunity, p l e ase 541-923-4043. Arms dards. A cer t ified us on Facebook. "Call A Service investigate thorHounds, started, 1 fe- La-Z-Boy Big Man chair, American 341 PX22 double action w oodstove may b e oughly. Stoger 12qa 28" bbl, like Adopt a nice CRAFT cat male (2.5 yrs); 1 male swivel rocker recliner, 22LR Professional" Horses & Equipmentg sem i -auto identified by its certifi$1 5 0 . from Tumalo sanctuary, (2.5 yrs); 1 male (16 b rown c l oth, new, $400. Ammo. handgun, like new in cation label, which is Directory Use extra caution when 541-604-5115 Pet Smart, or P etco! mo.); house broke, 541-382-6310 after 3pm b ox. $195. 0 0 . permanently attached applying for jobs onFixed, shots, ID chip, $250ea. 541-447-1323 La-Z-Boy oversized re- 541.647.7894 to the stove. The BulTaurus single action .357 Found spotter's scope, line and never protested, more! Open Sat/ Lab Pups AKC, black cliner, light tan u ltram ag, 6" b b l , letin will no t k n owcorner of SW Hill & Taft, $500. vide personal inforSun 1-5, 65480 78th, suede, g reat s h ape! 8 y ellow, Ma s t er Ammo. 541-604-5115 ingly accept advertiscall to I.D. 541-325-2396 mation to any source Bend. 54 1 -389-8420. Hunter sired, perfor- $200/obo. 541-306-3662. •r Find exactly what ing for the sale of you may not have rePhotos, map, more at mance pedigree, OFA Wanted: Collector uncertified & like cert hips & elbows, Patio set: 60" glass top you are looking for in the USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! searched and deemed seeks high quality table, 4 chairs, pads incl. woodstoves. us on Facebook. 1989 Logan 19' to be reputable. Use CLASSIFIEDS Call 541-771-2330 fishing items. $80. 541-480-5880 Door-to-door selling with 4-horse trailer, exc. extreme caution when Bengals TICA R e g., Call 541-678-5753, or 267 cond., stored under r esponding to A N Y fast results! It's the easiest C hampion lines, 4 Labradoodies - Mini & Recliner, oversized, dark AR15, .223 Bushmaster, 503-351-2746 Fuel & Wood cover, many extras, online e m p loyment way in the world to sell. males left, all shots, med size, several colors choc bonded leather, like new, 2-30 rd mags, newer paint. $5,000. ad from out-of-state. $250/obo. Unique 2-pc $1850. 503-250-0118 255 $1000. Ready 4/10. 541-504-2662 541-419-1078. storage ottoman, 36" WE SHIP! www.benThe Bulletin Classified Computers square, $150/obo; both in AR15 9mm rifle/ one WHEN BUYING We suggest you call mag colt smg style 541-385-5809 FIREWOOD... Labradors, AKC: black & grtshape! 541-306-3662 Good classified ads tell the State of Oregon Call Kim in Redmond, T HE B U LLETIN r e cmmg parts $1000 obo choc; 1st shots, athletic Consumer Hotline at 503-860-8974 To avoid fraud, the essential facts in an Recliners by quires computer ad541-41 9-7420 Lost: set of Keys on parents, $350-450. Ready Rocker 1-503-378-4320 The Bulletin interesting Manner. Write Lane, tan microfiber, vertisers with multiple Boxer puppies wanted, 3/23. 541-410-9000 3/16, b y We s t side AR-15, DPMS M4 rifle ad schedules or those recommends payfrom the readers view - not two O$150 each. must be FULL boxer. Miniature Pinscher AKC Church o r F r anklin Equal Opportunity with 8 P - mags, NIB, selling multiple sysment for Firewood 541-526-0086. Please call 541-279-6646 underpass. Call the seller's. Convert the For L aws: Oregon B u $1500. 541-647-8931 puppies, red males only. tems/ software, to dis- only upon delivery facts into benefits. Show 541-420-3216. Chi-pom/Shih Tzu mix Champion b l oodlines, reau of Labor & Inand inspection. close the name of the the reader how the item will Bulletin dustry, C i vil Rights pups, 2 males, 1 fe- vaccinated 8 w ormed. The • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Call a Pro R EMEMBER: If you business or the term help them in some way. recommends e xtra male, 6 weeks old. $400. Call 541-480-0896 I ca to 4' x 4' x 8' Division, have lost an animal, "dealer" in their ads. ne 0 Whether you need a This Female $175 m a le Poodle pupsAKC toys 971-673-0764 • Receipts should don't forget to check Private party advertischasing products or • advertising tip $150. Ca s h o n l y. Loving, cuddly compan services from out of I fence fixed, hedges include name, The Humane Society ers are d efined as brought to youby 541-480-2824 If you have any quesphone, price and trimmed or a house in Bend 541-382-3537 ions. 541-475-3889 those who sell one the area. Sending f tions, concerns or kind of wood purRedmond, Cockatiel, FREE, with computer. The Bulletin cash, checks, or built, you'll find Queensiand Heelers comments, contact: chased. 541-923-0882 cage & seeds. Loves to standard & mini,$150 & l credit i n f o rmation Classified Department professional help in • Firewood ads 260 Prineville, dance. In NE Bend, call may be subjected to up. 541-280-1537 The Bulletin MUST include spe541-447-7178; 2008 2 horse slant, like 541-815-0164 The Bulletin's "Call a Misc. Items l FRAUD. For more www.rightwayranch.wor 541-385-5809 cies and cost per new. $3000. Call for OR Craft Cats, information about an g Service Professional" Dachs. AKC mini pups cord to better serve 541-389-8420. details. 559-707-1870 advertiser, you may l Buying Diamonds People Look for Information Directory our customers. The Bulletin I call t h e Ore g onI /Gold for Cash All colors. 541-508-4558 286 541-385-5809 Where can you find a About Products and ' State Attor n ey ' Saxon's Fine Jewelers Dachshund AKC dapl pup Services Every Daythrough l General's O f fi ce Sales Northeast Bend 541-389-6655 helping hand? Bike Mechanic Consumer Protec- • Bend local pays CASH!! The BulletinClassifieds Needed. Must have From contractors to $350. 541-508-4558 for all firearms & BUYING t ion ho t l in e at I previous bike s hop ammo. 541-526-0617 Lionel/American Flyer 1 cord dry, split Juniper, ** FREE ** yard care, it's all here Doberman AKC pups Rodent control experts l 1-877-877-9392. exp. Send resume to $190/cord. Multi-cord trains, accessories. champion lines, black (barn cats) seek work in The Bulletin's Browning Belgium 25 Garage Sale Kit discounts, 8 2/2cords 541-408-2191. & rust, 1 male red, 6 in exchange for safe Place an ad in The auto, $585; Ruger M-77 "Call A Service available. Immediate wks now ready 3/24. shelter, basic c are. —All Shifts Bulletin for your gaCaregiver 338 mag,$575; both like BUYING & SE L LING delivery! 541-408-6193 Professional" Directory Fixed, shots. Will de$1000 F, $850 M. rage sale and reavail. Apply in person. new. 541-815-4901. All gold jewelry, silver liver! 541-389-8420. bbest242© and gold coins, bars, All Year Dependable ceive a Garage Sale Interviews this week. 541-659-9058 B ushmaster AR-1 5 rounds, wedding sets, Firewood: Seasoned Kit FREE! Antiques 8 Apply in person at Rodent control experts Model XM15-E2S with class rings, sterling sil- Lodgepole, Split, Del. 1099 NE Watt Way, Donate deposit bottles/ (barn cats) seek work in Collectibles Farmers Column • little use, comes with ver, coin collect, vin- Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 KIT I NCLUDES: Bend. cans to local all vol- exchange for safe shelCrimson laser g rip, tage watches, dental for $335. Cash, Check • 4 Garage Sale Signs unteer, non-profit res- ter, basic care. Fixed, Antiques wanted: furni10X20 STORAGE Barska scope, 3 30-rd gold. Bill • $2.00 Off Coupon To or Credit Card OK. Caregiver Fl e ming, ture, marbles, beer BUILDINGS cue, to h e l p w /cat shots. W i l l del i ver! mags, 140 rds ammo. 541-382-9419. Use Toward Your 541-420-3484. Prineville Senior care spay/neuter vet bills. 541-389-8420. cans, early B/W phofor protecting hay, $1800. 541-408-2427 Next Ad h ome l o oking f o r Cans for Cats trailer tography, old hardware/ firewood, livestock Check out the Thule car top carrier. • 10 TIps For "Garage Caregiver for multiple CASH!! fixtures. 541-389-1578 at Grocery Outlet, SE etc. $1496 Installed. classifieds online Sale Success!" Excellent cond. $175. s hifts, part-time t o For Guns, Ammo 8 3rd/Wilson, thru 3/19; 541-617-1133. 541-382-1078 The Bulletin reserves full-time. Pass Reloading Supplies. t hen Bend Pet E x CCB ¹173684. the right to publish all 541-408-6900. Updated daily criminal background Wantedpaying cash PICK UP YOUR kfjbuilders O press, 420 NE Windy ads from The Bulletin check. 541-447-5773. Knolls, 3/20-4/9. DoL for Hi-fi audio & stu- Seasoned Juniper$150/ GARAGE SALE KIT at LE6920 M4 Caronto The Colt nate Mon-Fri @ Smith Scottish Fold, 6 weeks, newspaper dio equip. Mclntosh, 1777 SW Chandler bine; 2013 C o nfig; Rafter L F Ranch & cord rounds; $170/ Call The Bulletin At Bulletin Internet webSigns, 1515 NE 2nd; $300. Scottish Fold/ New In Box; MagPul J BL, Marantz, D y Farm Svcs.- Custom cord split. Delivered in Ave., Bend, OR 97702 541-385-5809 CRAFT, Tumalo any Manx, 8 months $175. site. rear sight and 30 rnd naco, Heathkit, SanCentral OR, since Haying 8 Field Work Place Your Ad Or E-Mail time. 541-389-8420; Other litter ready 4/5. mag; $1,650. Call sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 1970! Call eves, Call Lee Fischer, 541-241-4914 Serving Central Oregon since 1905 Call 541-261-1808 541-420-4379 541-410-4495 At: (458) 206-8721


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Il l l



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LThe Bulleting


The Bulletin

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541-385-5809 or go to

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5500 pm Fri •

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mone Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese a

Motorcycles & Accessories


Starting at 3 lines

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.




Vacation Rentals & Exchanges

Homes for Sale

*Must state prices in ad


EAGLE CREST 2 Bdrm condo, April 6-13. 516-31 8-6051 630

Rooms for Rent Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils & l inens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885

Need to get an ad in ASAP?

The Bulletin

Fax it to 541-322-7253

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin Classifieds 634

PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is Apt./Multiplex NE Bend needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher Apt. suite 1/1, kitchshall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days enette, 55 0 sq.ft., will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. fenced ba c kyard 476




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities


FIRE/PARAMEDIC Chief Engineers Looking for your next OPB Seeks Chief EnEstablishment of employee? gineers excited about Employment List for KR Lt!AIBER GO. Place a Bulletin help the possibilities of the Firefighter/Paramedic wanted ad today and evolving broadcast in- Crook County Fire and Maintenance reach over 60,000 dustry and h e lpingRescue is establishing an Manager readers each week. O PB m a i ntain a employment list for FireSawmill/Planer Mill Your classified ad statewide b r oadcast fighter/Paramedic. IndiC 8 D Lumber Co. is will also appear on presence. There are viduals who meet the Ma i nte- two positions avail- minimum qualifications seeking a invited to apply and nance Manager. For which currently able, one located in are take the examination for job details and e xreceives over 1.5 Medford and one in Firefighter/Paramedic. A pectations please visit million page views La Grande. These are complete job description every month at full-time, salaried, ex- for Firefighter/Paramedic our website at no extra cost. empt, regular status is posted on the district's Mail resume to: Bulletin Classifieds positions with b e n- website. Th e s a l ary PO Box 27 Get Results! efits. For more infor- range is from $4,248Riddle, OR 97469 Call 385-5809 mation and i nstruc- $5,002 per month. AppliEOE or place tions on how to apply, cations will be accepted your ad on-line at to: until Monday, March 25, go Need to get an 2013. Contact: sideopb/careers/jobs/. ad in ASAP? Crook County Fire & Rescue You can place it Say"goodbuy" 500 NE Belknap Street online at: Garage Sales Prineville, OR to that unused 97754-1932 item by placing it in Garage Sales (541) 447-5011 k l The Bulletin Classifieds ~ 541-385-5809 Garage Sales Remember.... Find them A dd your we b a d - 5 41-385-580 9 Have an item to in dress to your ad and sell quick? readers on The The Bulletin Bulletin' s web site If it's under RKCESQ Classifieds will be able to click '500you can place it in through automatically 541-385-5809 to your site. The Bulletin

Classifieds for:

Dental insurance 8 Collections Full-time position with attractive benefits package. Fun, family-like team. Musthave dental experience with work references to apply; Dentrix helpful. Fax resume to 541-475-6159 (Madras).


The Bulletin

extra '10 - 3 lines, 7 days I Recommends caution when pur'16 -3 lines, 14 days chasing products or I (Private Party ads only) services from out of ' l the area. Sending c ash, c hecks, o r Janitor Supervisor l credit i n f o rmation be subjected to Reliable, motivated, l may FRAUD. detail oriented, good For more i nformac ommunication a n d administrative s kills. tion about an adveryou may call Flex schedule, able to l tiser, the Oregon State travel locally. l Attorney General's 800-352-4353 ext 30 Office C o n sumer x



l l l l l l


KOrj0rj 526

Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have

Protection hotline at I Journey Level Cabinet I 1-877-877-9392. Maker Needed We are seeking a jour- LTlxc Bitllctig concerns or quesney l e ve l c a b inet tions, we suggest you maker to join our proDO YOU NEED consult your attorney duction team. A miniJust too many A GREAT or call CONSUMER mum of 5 y ears in EMPLOYEE collectibles? HOTLINE, custom wood assemRIGHT NOW? 1-877-877-9392. bly and production is Call The Bulletin Sell them in a r equirement. NO before 11 a.m. and BANK TURNED YOU E XCEPTIONS. F a x The Bulletin Classifieds get an ad in to pubDOWN? Private party resume or apply in will loan on real eslish the next day! person. 541-388-3440 tate equity. Credit, no 541-385-5809. 541-385-5809 63085 NE 1 8th S t ., problem, good equity VIEW the Suite 105, Bend, OR is all you need. Call Classifieds at: Veterinary 97701. N o p h o n e Oregon Land M Assistant calls. Full-time veterinary as- gage 541-388-4200. sistant ne e de d at LOCAL MONEY:We buy multi-doctor, mixed anisecured trust deeds & ACCOUNTANT mal practice in Central note,some hard money Established CPA firm in Klamath Falls, OR is Oregon. Wage is $9.50 loans. Call Pat Kelley seeking a CPA with 3-8 years' experience in pub- to $13.00 depending on 541-382-3099 ext.13. lic accounting. The successful candidate shall experience. Benefits inhave a strong technical background in tax and fi- clude medical, r etirenancial accounting, as well as excellent commu- m ent, v acation, s i c k Take care of nication skills. The applicant should be able to leave and continuing ed. your investments work both independently and as a team player. Send handwritten letter Candidate should have experience preparing & of interest and resume to with the help from reviewing complex individual, corporate, and Box 20301300 c/o The The Bulletin's partnership returns. Responsibilities will also in- Bulletin, PO Box 6020, clude tax planning, business consulting and ac- Bend, OR 97708. Clos"Call A Service counting services. We ar e a p r ofessional ing for applications is Professional" Directory family-like team and offer a competitive salary April 2, 2013. and a complete fringe benefit package. Please send cover letter and resume to: Independent Contractor



The Bulletin Advertising Account Executive The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full time position requires a background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The position includes a competitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Srandt, Advertising Director or drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Sox6020, Bend, OR 97708; No phone inquiries please. EOE / Drug Free Workplace

* Supplement Your Income*

Operate Your Own Business ++++++++++++++++++ Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

© Call Today ® We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

* Terrebonne *

Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or apply via email at online ©

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Completely customized Must see and hear to appreciate. 2012 Award Winner. 17,000 obo. 541-548-4807

BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics! 5-star Gold C rown! Exc. 2 bdrm, bend and beyond real estate ver, next to amuse20967 yeoman, bend or ment par k A v a il.

Call on one of the professionals today!

w/patio. W/D & util. incl. Small pet neg. No smoking. $600

m o., $50 0


d ep.



2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease.

Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.

(541) 383-31 52

Cascade Rental Management. Co. 636

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Small studios close to library, all util. paid. $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. $495 mo.w/$470 dep No pets/ no smoking. 541-330- 9769 or 541-480-7870

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

Motorhomes RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

HD Fat Boy 1996

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. 4/4-11 & 4 / 1 1-18. 541-433-2901 Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • The Bulletin's "Call A Service Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. Professional" Directory about meeting • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • is allyourneeds. Sunday. • • • •

Motorhomes •

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, covery 40' diesel moweb site presence. torhome w/all We Take Trade-Ins! options-3 slide outs, Free Advertising. satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. BIG COUNTRY RV 541-330-2495 Wintered in h e ated Bend:Redmond: shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-548-5254

2003 Fleetwood Dis-

HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 541-447-8664 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, RV Tow car 2004 NOTICE 23K miles, CD player, Honda Civic Si set up All real estate adverhydraulic clutch, exfor flat towing with tised here in is subcellent condition. base plate and tow ject to t h e F e deral Highest offer takes it. brake, 35k mi, new F air H o using A c t , 541-480-8080. 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, tires, great cond. which makes it illegal no slide-out, Triton eng, $13,500. to advertise any prefall amenities, 1 owner, 541-288-1808 erence, limitation or • ATVs perfect, only 17K miles, discrimination based $21,500. 541-504-3253 on race, color, relie •, •gion, sex, handicap, Chevy 1982 Class C, familial status or na4 1K miles, good a l l tional origin, or intenaround condition, new tion to make any such fridge & battery $6000 Southwind 35.5' Triton, preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. Yamaha Banshee 2001, obo. 541-548-1502 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dupont UV coat, 7500 mi. We will not knowingly custom built 350 motor, race-ready, lots of extras, Bought new at accept any advertis$4999/obo 541-647-8931 $132 913 ing for r eal e state asking $91,000, which is in violation of 870 Call 503-982-4745 this law. All persons are hereby informed Boats & Accessories that all dwellings adCountry Coach Intrigue vertised are available 2002, 40' Tag axle. on an equal opportu400hp Cummins Dienity basis. The Bulle- 14' 1982 Valco River sel. two slide-outs. Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' tin Classified Sled, 70 h.p., Fish41,000 miles, new Finder. Older boat but only 34K, loaded, & batteries. Most 2004, 749 price includes trailer, tires too much to list, ext'd options. $85,000 OBO Southeast Bend Homes 3 wheels and tires. All warr. thru 2014, $54,900 541-678-5712 Dennis, 541-589-3243 for $1 5 00 ! Cal l 20688 White Cliff Circle. 541-416-8811 4 Bdrm, 2 bath home Four Winds Class .46 a c r e, 15' Smoker Craft Alas- A 3 2 ' FSBO, Travel Trailers H u r ricane single level, w/ office, kan, 1999, 25hp Merc, 2007. CAN'T BEAT galvanized trailer, many laundry room, paved 23 ' 19 0 FQ i n c luding THIS! Look before Pioneer driveway, hardwood accessories you buy, b e low 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. electric trolling motor, f loors, w h it e v i n y l 541-548-1096 market value! Size hours, $3500. fence. $26 0 ,000.very low & mileage DOES 541-536-6081 OBO. 541-317-5012. matter! 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 750 V10, Ithr, c h erry, 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 slides, like new! New Redmond Homes hp Bowrider w/depth low price, $54,900. finder, radio/CD player, 541-548-5216 rod holders, full canLooking for your next Prowler 2009 Extreme vas, EZ Loader trailer, emp/oyee? E dition. Model 2 7 0 exclnt cond, $13,000. Place a Bulletin help RL, 2 slides, oppos707-484-3518 (Bend) wanted ad today and ing in living area, ent. reach over 60,000 center, sep. bedroom, readers each week. 2 new e x tra t i res, Your classified ad hitch, bars, sway bar will also appear on included. P r o-Pack, Monaco Dynasty 2004, Good cond, loaded, 3 slides, die- anti-theft. which currently relean. Re g . 'til sel, Reduced - now c ceives over 4/20/1 5. $19 , 900. $119,000, 5 4 1-92318'Maxum skiboat,2000, 1.5 million page 541-390-1122 8572 or 541-749-0037 inboard motor, g r eat views every month skslra© cond, well maintained, at no extra cost. $9995 obo. 541-350-7755 Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at 20.5' Seaswirl der 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., C all 54 /-385-580 9 stored indoors for 773 to romote our service life $11,900 OBO. Acreages 541-379-3530 Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Carel


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21' Crownline 215 hp NOTICE: Oregon state N OTICE: O R E G O N in/outboard e n g i ne law req u ires any- Landscape Contrac310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin one who co n t racts tors Law (ORS 671) The Bulletin Classifieds sleeps 2/ 3 p e ople, for construction work r equires a l l bus i portable toilet, exc. to be licensed with the nesses that advertise cond. Asking $8,000. C onstruction Co n - to p e rform L a n d541-385-5809 OBO. 541-388-8339 tractors Board (CCB). scape C o n struction A n active lice n se which inclu d es: Ads published in the 642 means the contractor p lanting, dec k s , "Boats" classification Apt./Multiplex Redmond i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, include: Speed, fishs ured. Ver if y t h e w ater-features, and ing, drift, canoe, Country Living! Upstairs contractor's CCB installation, repair of house and sail boats. duplex, small kitchenirrigation systems to c ense through t h e For all other types of ette, 1 bdrm, den, outCCB Cons u mer be licensed with the side deck. 17735 NW s oon as w e c a n . atercraft, please see Website Landscape ContracClass 875. Lone Pine Rd., Terreb- Deadlines are: Weekwww.hireahcensedcontractor. t ors B o a rd . Th i s 541-385-5809 com onne. $500 per mo. days 11:00 noon for 4-digit number is to be 541-504-0837 or call 503-378-4621. included in all advernext day, Sat. 11:00 The Bulletin recom- tisements which indieneng Centrai Oregon «nce 1903 a.m. for Sunday and mends checking with cate the business has TURN THE PAGE Monday. the CCB prior to con- a bond, insurance and Look at: 541-385-5809 For More Ads tracting with anyone. workers Thank you! The Bulletin Some other t rades tion for their employThe Bulletin Classified for Complete Listings of also req u ire addi- ees. For your protecArea Real Estate for Sale Like new duplex, nice tional licenses a nd tion call 503-378-5909 Redmond area, 2/2, certifications. or use our website: 775 garage, fenced, central to Manufactured/ heat/AC, landscaped. Debris Removal • check license status $700, 541-545-1825 Mobile Homes before co n t racting JUNK BE GONE with th e b u s iness. 648 FACTORY SPECIAL I Haul Away FREE Persons doing landHouses for New Home, 3 bdrm, Boat loader, elec. for For Salvage. Also scape m a intenance $46,500 finished Rent General pickup canopy, extras, Cleanups & Cleanouts do not require a LCB on your site. $450, 541-548-3711 Mel, 541-389-8107 license. J and M Homes PUBLISHER'S 541-548-5511 Handyman NOTICE Just bought a new boat? I FLQ AT 1 All real estate adverSell your old one in the I DO THAT! tising in this newspai YOURBOAT... i classifieds! Ask about our Home/Rental repairs with o u r sp e c ial per is subject to the Super Seller rates! F air H o using A c t rates for selling your I Small jobs to remodels 541-385-5809 Honest, guaranteed which makes it illegal l boat or watercraft! work. CCB¹151573 to a d v ertise "any Nelson preference, limitation l Place an ad in The Dennis 541-317-9768 Landscaping & or disc r imination B ulletin w it h ou r ERIC REEVE HANDY Maintenance based on race, color, l 3-month p ackage SERVICES. Home & Serving Central religion, sex, handil which includes: Commercial Repairs, Oregon Since 2003 cap, familial status, Carpentry-Painting, Residental/Commercial marital status or naI *4 lines of text and 850 Pressure-washing, tional origin, or an ina photo or up to 10 Honey Do's. On-time Sprinkler Snowmobiles tention to make any l lines with no photo. promise. Senior Activation/Repair such pre f erence, *Free online ad at Discount. Work guar- Back Flow Testing 2000 A rctic C at limitation or discrimi- Z(2) anteed. 541-389-3361 L580's EFI with n e w I nation." Familial sta- covers, *Free pick up into Maintenance or 541-771-4463 start w/ tus includes children reverse,electric Bonded & Insured • Thatch 8 Aerate miles, both l The Central Oregon under the age of 18 excellent;low • Spring Clean up with new 2009 l Nickel ads. CCB¹181595 living with parents or Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, •Weekly Mowing legal cust o dians,drive off/on w/double tilt, I Rates start at $46. I Landscaping/Yard Care & Edging pregnant women, and lots of accys. Selling due •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Call for details! people securing cus- to m e dical r e asons. 541-385-5809 Maintenance tody of children under $8000 all. 541-536-8130 •Bark, Rock, Etc. 18. This newspaper ZOON 4Quadrif will not knowingly ac- • Yamaha 750 1999 ~Landsca in cept any advertising Mountain Max, $1400 •Landscape Zauzi gtzr e /,c. for real estate which is • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Construction GENERATE SOME ex- More Than Service •Water Feature in violation of the law. EXT, $1000. Peace Of Mind citement in your neigO ur r e a ders ar e • Zieman 4-place Installation/Maint. borhood. Plan a gahereby informed that trailer, SOLD! •Pavers rage sale and don't Spring Clean Up •Renovations all dwellings adver- All in good condition. forget to advertise in •Leaves tised in this newspa• Irngations Installation Located in La Pine. •Cones classified! 385-5809. per are available on Call 541-408-6149. • Needles Senior Discounts an equal opportunity • Debris Hauling Bonded & Insured basis. To complain of 660 Serwng Central Oregon «nce 1903 541-815-4458 discrimination cal l Motorcycles & Accessories Weed free Bark LCB¹8759 HUD t o l l -free at 8 flower beds 1-800-877-0246. The B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 Watercraft SPRING CLEAN-UP! toll f ree t e lephone 52k miles, b r onze, Lawn Renovation Aeration/Dethatching number for the hear- extra windshield, Ads published in "Wa- Aeration Dethatching Weekly/one-time service ing im p aired is trailer hitch, battery tercraft" include: Kayavail. Bonded, insured. Overseed 1-800-927-9275. charger, full luggage aks, rafts and motorFree Estimates! Compost hard bags, manuals Ized personal COLLINS Lawn Maint. 650 Top Dressing and paperwork. Alwatercrafts. For Ca/i 541-480-9714 Houses for Rent ways garaged. $3200. "boats" please see Landscape NE Bend Don, 541-504-5989 Class 870. Maintenance BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS ~541-385-5809 Full or Partial Service Harley Heritage A very sharp looking Search the area's most • Mowing eEdging Softail, 2003 2000 sq.ft. 3 B drm/ comprehensive listing of • Pruning eWeeding 2bath home, gas FP & $5,000+ in extras classified advertising... Sprinkler Adjustments real $2000 paint job, furnace, tile floors & estate to automotive, 30K mi. 1 owner, carpet, open l i ving merchandise to sporting For more information Fertilizer included k itchen, dining. N o goods. Bulletin Classifieds please call with monthly program appear every day in the smoking/no pets. Call 541-385-8090 541-388-2250, or print or on line. or 209-605-5537 Weekly,monthly 541-815-7099. Call 541-385-5809 or one time service. Sea Kayaks - His 8 Want to impress the Hers, Eddyline Wind EXPERIENCED relatives? Remodel Dancers,17', fiberglass Servtng CentralCegon see a03 Commercial boats, all equip incl., your home with the 8 Residential paddles, personal flohelp of a professional ALLEN REINSCH tation devices,dry bags, Free Estimates from The Bulletin's Yard maintenance & Harley Limited 103 2011, spray skirts,roof rack w/ Senior Discounts "Call A Service many extras, stage 1 & air towers & cradles. Reclean-up, thatching, 541-390-1466 plugging & much more! Professional" Directory cushion seat. 18,123 mi, duced price $1100/boat Firm. 541-504-8557. Same Day Response Call 541-536-1 294 $21,990. 541-306-0289


Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror can occurin your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

Last November, the A m erican Contract Bridge League staged its Fall C h a mpionships in San Francisco. In the Open Board-aMatch Teams, winner Steve Garner played with surgical precision in today's deal (reported by Phillip Alder). The contract was four hearts at both tables. After the defense took the A-K of clubs, West led the ace and a low diamond: jack, queen, ruff. One declarer continued with the queen and then the ace of trumps. He lost a trump to East's jack.

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Travel Trailers RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495


Aircraft, Parts & Service

Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CD S R oyal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs some r e s toration, runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, 541-815-3318



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1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 located O Sunriver. H o u rlyFIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, rental rate (based upon door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, Springdale 2005 27', 4' approval) $775. Also: white soft top & hard slide in dining/living area, S21 hangar avail. for le a s e @ top. Just reduced to sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 sale, o r $15/day or $325/mo, $3,750. 541-317-9319 obo. 541-408-3811 or 541-647-8483 541-948-2963

'ie'"-I' =:, + I a


ll l

Wilderness 2007, FQS 27'. Great condition! Slide-out. Sleeps 6. Full bathroom. Newer tires and batteries. One owner. Priced below NADA low book at $14,500.00 OBO 541-419-6215

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC

150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,500.

able. 541-948-2126 or

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in & out. Asking

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Jeep Comanche, 1990, original owner, 167K, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good till 9/2015, $3900 obo. 541-633-7761

Diamond Reo Dump Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 yard box, runs good, $6900, 541-548-6812

et .rv r

Hyster H25E, runs well, 2982 Hours,

Oldsmobile Alero 2004, classic 4-dr in showroom condition, leather, chrome wheels, 1 owner, low miles. $7500. 541-382-2452

$3500, call



NuWe 297LK HitchHiker 2007, 3 slides, 32' touring coach, left kitchen, rear lounge, many extras, beautiful c ond. inside & o u t , $32,900 OBO, Prineville. 541-447-5502 days & 541-447-1641 eves. Advertise your car! Add A Pfcture!

Antique & Classic Autos •

Shoebox Ford 1950, f lathead V 8 , ru n s

ood! Needs Interior. 4900. 541-419-9229


Ford 250 XLT 1990, 6 yd. dump bed, 139k, Auto, $4500. 541-410-9997

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963 Ford F550 Super Duty

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classlfleds

2008, 4X4, auto. 6.4

1966 GMC, 2nd owner too many extras to list Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th obo. Serious buy wheel, 1 s lide, AC, $8500 TV,full awning, excel- ers only. 541-536-0123

diesel, crew cab. New custom flat bed. 40 gal aux. f uel t a nk. Storage boxes. Runs excellent. Priced to sell at $25, 0 00. 541-410-0818

lent shape, $23,900.

International Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $19,950,

ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.


Chevy 1955 PROJECT Pilgrim In t e rnational car. 2 door wgn, 350 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, small block w/Weiand Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 dual quad tunnel ram 450 Holleys. T-10 Fall price $ 2 1,865. with 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 541-312-4466 Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + RV extras. $6500 for all. CONSIGNMENTS 541-389-7669. WANTED


Space for rent: 30 amp +water, sewer, gravel lot. $350 mo. Tumalo area. 541-419-5060

Find It in

The Bulletin Classifiedsf 541-385-5809


Chevy Astro Cargo Van 2001, Honda CRV 2004,

Legal Notices

$8,500. 541-480-3179 email Piper A rcher 1 9 80, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Ar- GMC V~ton 1971, Only cher around. 1750 to- $19,700! Original low tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500.mile, exceptional, 3rd 541-475-6947, ask for owner. 951-699-7171 Rob Berg.

TIRES: Toyo E clipse 2 15-70R-15 mud 8 MONTANA 3585 2008, snow mounted on GM exc. cond., 3 slides, factory alloy 5-hole king bed, Irg LR, wheels, 70 % tread, Arctic insulation, all $400. 541-312-3235 options $35,000.

Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

Ford Model A 1930, Sports Coupe. R umble seat, H & H rebuilt engine. W i ll cruise at 55mph. Must see to believe. Abso- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! lutely stunning condition! $17,500 Door-to-door selling with 541-410-0818 fast results! It's the easiest Just bought a new boat? way in the world to sell. Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our The Bulletin Classified Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

pw, pdl, great cond., business car, well maint'd, regular oil changes, $4500. Please call 541-633-5149

Au t o mobiles


Automo b iles

] jfl!ocr Hyundai Sonata 2007 Chrysler Sebring 2004 GLS, 64,700 mi, excelowner, exc. c o n d.84k, beautiful dark gray/ cond, good tires, 101k miles, new tires, brown, tan leather int., lent non-smoker, new tags, loaded, sunroof. $5995 541-350-5373

BMW 740 IL 1998 orig.

Pontiac Grand Prix 2004, super charged, 109K m i. , l o a ded. $6000. 541-420-2262

$9500. 541-280-7352

$8,300. 541-706-1897

Lincoln Town Car 2002, signature series, pearl white ext., ta n i n t., Toyota Camryst 1984, SOLD; 59K mi., 22-25 mpg., spotless. Never dam1985 SOLD; aged, new topline in1986 parts car Little Red Corvette1996 t erstate battery, a l only one left! $500 conv. 350 auto. ways garaged. $7200. Call for details, 132K, 26-34 mpg. 541-923-8868 541-548-6592

~ Oo

MorePixatBeodboljetio,com Buick LeSabre 1996. Good condition, 121,000 miles. Non-smoker

$2600 OBO.


$12,500 541-923-1781

Cadillac DeVille, 2001, FORD FUSION 2008 39K mi, new cond, loaded, v ery e x c . con d . 62,500 mi. $10,750. $12,000. 541-598-5210 Call 541-647-6410

Cadillac Eldorado

Mercedes Benz 2011 M-Class, 10k mi. ¹709224, $48,988


1995, red & well maintained, all records since new.

AutoSource 541-598-3750


Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, 204k miles. orig. owner, non smoker, exc. c o nd. $6500 Prin e ville


Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 7 -pass. v a n wit h p ower c h a i r lif t , $1500; 1989 Dodge Turbo Van 7 - pass. Chevy Malibu 2009 has new motor and 43k miles, loaded, t rans., $1500. I f i n studs on rims/ terested c a l l Ja y Asking $12,900. 503-269-1 057. 541-610-6834.


Ford Taurus wagon 2004, very nice, pwr everything, 120K, FWD, good tires, $4900 obo. 541-815-9939

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough

Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power.

The Bulletin ClassiBeds

$13,500. 541-788-0427

RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, 2WD, 135K, auto, CC,

am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. 541-680-9965 /390-1285 935

Sport Utility Vehicles



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices


Wouldn't you really like to drive a Buick? Bob has two 75,000 mile Buicks, priced fair, $2,000-$6000. Remember, t h e se cars get 30mpg hwy! 541-318-9999

SONAL REPRESENTATIVE. SUB M I TTED BY: Sam Tucker, OSB ¹76364, MONOHAN, GROVE & TUCKER Attorneys at Law, 105 N. Main St., Milton-Freewater, OR 9 7 862, p h o ne The City of Bend is f ax seeking pr o posals 541-938-3377, from qualified mul- 541-938-6112,

LEGAL NOTICE City of Bend Request for Proposals Multi-Employer Other Post Employment Benefit (OPEB) Trust Services

Order 11246 of September 24, 1965, and to the Equal Employment Opp o rtunity


pre-bid meeting to be needing accommoheld at 2:00PM local dation to participate in the meeting must time on the April 4, 2013 at the airport. At notify Mike Viegas, this meeting, ADA C o ordinator, questions concerning 4 8 hours i n a d the Contract vance of the meetDocuments and t he ing at 504-3032. proposed work will be discussed. Answers Publish: March 25, and clarifications will 2013 - The Bend b e in t h e f o r m o f Bulletin written addenda to the contract and will be T he City o f R e dmailed or faxed to all mond does not displan holders. criminate on the baContractor l i censing sis o f dis a bility under ORS 468A.720 status in the admisfor asbestos abate sion or access to, or ment is not a require t reatment, or e m ment of this project. ployment in, its proNo bi d sh a l l be grams or activities. considered unless the bidder is r e gistered LEGAL NOTICE w ith t h e Ore g o n NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Construction Contrac tors Board or licensed Notice is h e r eby by the State given that a public Landscape Contractors Board as hearing before the City required b y ORS Redmond Council has b e en 671.530. P roposals must b e scheduled for Tuess ubmitted o n the day, April 9, at 7:00 prescribed forms and p.m. in t h e R e dm ust be acco m mond City Council panied b y c e r tified Chambers, 777 SW check, cashier's Deschutes Avenue. check, or bi d b o nd executed in favor of The purpose of the the City in an amount hearing is to conequal to ten percent sider: a n a mend(10%) of the amount ment to the text of bid. The s uccessful t he City o f R e d bidder will be required mond Development to furn i s h a Code, Articles I, II, p erformance b o n d III and IV to provide code e n forcement and payment bond, e ach i n the ful l standards and proamount of the contract cess for notification.

(EEO) and Federal Labor Provisions. All l a bo r o n the project shall be paid n o less t h a n t h e minimum wage rates e stablished b y t h e tiple employer other U .S. S e cretary o f post-employment LEGAL NOTICE Labor or The State of benefit (OPEB) trust INVITATION TO BID Oregon BOLI, providers in order to PRINEVILLE-CROOK whichever is greater. prefund a portion of COUNTY AIRPORT E ach Bidder m ust the City's OPEB liabil- AWOS AND LIGHTED supply all information ity. WINDCONE r equired by the b i d documents and Sealed pro p osals CONSTRUCTION AIP PROJECT specifications. must be submitted by ¹3-41-0051-011 The E E O re q uire April 18, 2013, 3:00 CONNECT OREGON ments, labor PM, at City Hall, 710 IV ¹28714 provisions, and wage NW Wall Street, 2nd rates are included in Floor, Bend, Oregon, Sealed bids for the the specifications and 97701, Attn.: Gwen bid documents. Chapman, Purchas- Prineville-Crook Airport E ach B idder m u st ing Manager. Propos- County and Lighted c omplete, sign a n d a ls will not b e a c - AWOS Construc- furnish with his bid a cepted after deadline. Windcone tion, AI P P r oject "Certification of T he outside of t h e ¹3-41 -0051 -Of 1/Conpackage containing nect O r egon iy Nonsegregated Facilities" a n d a the p roposal s hall 28714 w i l l b e re- statement ent i tled identify name of the by the City of "Bidders S t atement proposer a n d the ceived Prineville (the City) at on Previous Contracts "OPEB project: the Airport Terminal S ubject to EEO Trust". Building; 4585 Airport Clause," as contained Prineville, OR in the Bid Proposal. Solicitation p a c kets Road; 9 7754 until the b i d A contractor having may be obtained from closing ti m e of 50 or more employees C entral Oreg o n 2 :OOPM, April 1 7 , his Builder's E x c hange 2013, at which time and subcontractors having (COBE) at www.plan- the bids will be pub- 50 or more employees (click on licly opened and read. a nd who m a y b e Public Works) or 1902 Bidders shall submit awarded a NE 4th Street, Bend, the required first-tier subcontract of Oregon. P r oposers subcontractor disclo- $50,000 or more will m ust r egister w i t h sure form within two be req u ired to COBE as a document working hours of the an holder to receive no- bid closing time. Bid- amaintain ffirmative acti o n price. tice of addenda. This d ers w h os e bi d s program, the The City reserves the Staff Con t a ct: can be done on the and/or dis c l osure standards for which Heather R ichards, right to reject any and COBE website or by s tatements are r e - are contained in the all bids, to waive any Community Develphone at ceived after the stated specifications. irregularities, and to opment Director at 5 41-389-0123. P r o - times will be consido b e e l i gible f o r accept the bid (541) 923-7756. posers are respon- ered non-responsive T award each B idder deemed in the best sible for checking the and their bids will not must comply with the interest of the City. Interested persons website for the issu- be considered. a ffirmative acti o n are encouraged to ance of any addenda T he scope of w o rk requirements w h ich The City may reject appear at the public any b i d not in prior to submitting a being considered is: are contained in the c ompliance with a l l hearing, or submit proposal. P r oposal 1. Construction of an specifications. p rescribed pub l i c written comments to results are available AWOS with a fenced Disadvantaged bidding p r ocedures t he City o f R e d from COBE. enclosure; Business Enterprises and req u irements, mond Planning Divi2. Construction of a will be afforded full and may reject for sion, 716 SW EverThe City of Bend regravel access road to opportunity to submit Aven u e, good cause any or all g reen serves the right to: 1) the AWOS; bids in response to bids upon a finding by Redmond, Oregon reject any or all pro- 3. Demolition of the this invitation and will the City that it is in the 97756, on or before posals not in compli- existing lighted wind- not be discriminated A pril 5 , 2 0 13, a t public interest to do ance with public so- cone; against on the so. 5:00 PM. A n yone licitation p rocedures 4. Construction of a of race, color, needing accommoand requirements, 2) new lighted windcone grounds national origin in dation to participate KELLY COFFELT reject any or all pro- with segmented circle. or consideration for an CITY OF PRINEVILLE in the meeting must posals in accordance The Contract Docu- award of any contract notify Mike Viegas, with ORS 279B.100, ments for the above entered into pursuant ADA C o ordinator, Dated at the City of 3) seek clarifications project may be e xto this advertisement. Prineville, that March 4 8 hours i n a d of any or all propos- amined at the Airport This contract will be vance of the meet25, 2013 als, and 4) to select FBO Office on work- funded in part by a ing at 504-3032. the proposal(s) which ing days, between the grant from the Federal Published: appears to be in the h ours of 8 0 0 a m . Aviation A d m inistra Publish: March 25, DAILY JOURNAL OF b est interest of t h e and 5:00 p.m. Cop- tion. In a c cordance 2013 - Th e B e nd COMMERCE: City. ies of s ai d d ocu- with federal March 25th & April 1st Bulletin ments may be obrequirements, the City THE BEND BULLETIN: Published March 25, tained at a cost of has determined that March 25th & April 1st The City o f R e d2013 $90- per set f rom t his c o n tract ha s mond does not disTHE CENTRAL Century West Engi- subcontracting criminate on the baOREGONIAN: Gwen Chapman neering Corporation. possibilities March 26th & April 2nd sis o f dis a bility Purchasing Manager Technical questions encourages status in the admis541-385-6677 shall be directed to LEGAL NOTICE participation sion or access to, or LEGAL NOTICE Bill Brackett, CenDisadvantaged NOTICE OF PUBLIC t reatment, or e m IN T H E CIR C U IT t ury W e s t En g i - Business Enterprises HEARING ployment in, its proCOURT O F THE neering Corporation, as prime contractors grams or activities. STATE OF OREGON h e r eby (541) 322- 8 962. and subcontractors. A Notice i s FOR THE COUNTY Documents will DBE contract goal of given that a public LEGAL NOTICE OF DESCHUTES. In promptly sent upon 0.3% h a s been hearing before the Redmond School the Matter of the Esreceipt of $ 1 00.00 e stablished fo r t h i s Redmond City District 2J t ate of RON A L D per set to cover the project. Council has been Elton Gregory Middle DELU, Deceased. No. d ocument fee a n d T he o v e rall DB E scheduled for TuesSchool Roof 13PB0020. NOTICE dA il 9 , t 7 : 0 0 Replacement Project postage/handling project goal is 0.3% of ~ TO INT E RESTED fThe documentcosts the total amount bid. p m i n t h e R e d Request for Proposals PERSONS. NOTICE also apply to Plan B ased on t h e 9 t h mond City Council IS HEREBY GIVEN Centers). The cost of Circuit Court Decision Chambers, 777 SW Redmond School Disthat the undersigned the documents is non- in W estern S t ates Deschutes Avenue. trict plans to replace has been appointed r efundable, and t he Paving Company v. the existing roof sysdocuments need not W ashington Sta t e The purpose of the tems at select roof arpersonal representative. All persons hav- be returned. Department of hearing is to coneas covering the Elton ing claims against the Contractors must be T ransportation, t h e sider: A n a mendG regory Middl e estate are required to qualified i n ac c o r- City has determined ment to the text of S chool, located a t 1220 NW Upas Avp resent them, w i th dance with the appli- that it is appropriate to t he City o f R e d vouchers attached, to cable parts of ORS use a r a c e/gender mond Development enue, Redmond, Orthe undersigned per- 279C in order to enneutral goal. The City C ode, A rticle V , egon. The scope of sonal representative ter into a contract with encourages all Signage Standards work includes, but is at the office of Mono- the City. The City will bidders to take active to allow flags and not limited to, a base han, Grove 8 Tucker, only consider conrace/gender n e utral b anners as s i g n proposal and additive 105 N. Main, tractors who are able steps t o inc l u de types in the City of a lternate scope o f DBE's in this contract. Redmond Milton-Freewater, OR to demonstrate prior with work involving the re97862 (attorneys for experience with simiRace/gender neutral qualifying criteria. moval and r eplacepersonal representa- lar work. T h e C i ty steps include: ment of existing failu nbundling larg e Staff Cont a ct: ing m e ta l r o o fing t ive), w i t hi n fou r may investigate to months after the date determine the qualifi- contracts, Heather R ichards, panels at various roof of first publication of cations of the bidders subcontracting work Community Develareas as indicated on t his notice, o r t h e as part of the evalua- the prime contractor opment Director at the Drawings. Two claims may be barred. tion of the bids. may sel f -perform, (541) 923-7756. types of roof systems All persons w hose Bidders must submit providing bonding or are to b e i n stalled r ights may b e a f - q ualification which include sheet sta t e - financing assistance, Interested persons fected by t h e p r o- ments in accordance providing t e c hnical are encouraged to metal roof panels with ceedings may obtain with the terms of Sub- assistance, etc. This appear at the public structural s t a nding additional information section 20-02 of the contract c a n be hearing, or submit seams and fully adfrom the records of s pecifications wit h awarded without the written comments to hered PVC single ply the court, the p e r- their Proposal. Prolowest re s p onsive t he City o f R e d membrane. Installasonal representative, posals mond Planning Divition of Proposer desub m itted b idder meeting t he or the attorneys for without q u alification goal or demonstrating sion, 716 SW Eversigned pre- e ngithe personal repre- statements will not be good faith effort to neered fall protection g reen Aven u e, sentative. Dated and accepted. meet the goal. Redmond, Oregon assembly and pre-enfirst published March The proposed con- Each pro s pective 97756, on or before gineered snow guard 11, 2013. E R ICKA t ract is u n der a n d bidder is requested to A pril 5 , 2 0 13, a t assembly where indiL UNDBERG, P E R - subject to Executive attend a vo l u ntary 5:00 PM. A n yone cated. Tech n ical .

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades. Please call

Automobiles •



Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV

96 Ford Windstar & 2000 Nissan Quest, both 7-passenger vans, 160K miles, low prices, $1200 & $2900, and worth every cent! 541-318-9999

with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo.


541-350-8629 FIND IT! BttY t7' SELL ITS




Ford Ranchero 1979

PROJECT CARS: Chevy 541-749-0724 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & 541-480-3923 Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 dr. hard top, complete w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Peterbilt 359 p o table$3950, 541-382-7391 Laredo 2009 30' with 2 water t ruck, 1 9 90, slides, TV, A/C, table 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 8 c h airs, s a tellite, pump, 4-3" h oses, Arctic pkg., p o wer camlocks, $ 2 5,000. awning, Exc. cond! 541-820-3724 $28,000. 541-419-3301

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G R X AT Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slides, inverter, satellite sys, fireplace, 2 flat screen TVs. $54,950

Sport Utility Vehicles

4Ru n ner 1/3 interest i n w e l l- Ford Galaxie 500 1963, Toyota 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , equipped IFR Beech Bo- 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, nanza A36, new 10-550/ 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 4WD, V6, 5 speed, prop, located KBDN. radio (orig),541-419-4989 t ow pkg., plus 4 $65,000. 541-419-9510 Ford Mustang Coupe studs tires on rims, g reat. W a s 1966, original owner, r$uns 5500, no w o n l y V8, automatic, great $4000.541-659-1416 shape, $9000 OBO.

RR' Fifth Wheels

975 /cto/3676208637.html

Need help fixing stuff? Hangar Call A Service Professional atExecutive Airport (KBDN) find the help you need. 60' Bend wide x 50' d eep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent Looking for your to Frontage Rd; great next employee? visibility for aviation busiPlace a Bulletin help wanted ad today and ness. Financing availreach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at


$9,995. Call 541-610-6150 or see


Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3X , $19,999 firm. 541-389-9188


Chevrolet Blazer LT 2000 -130k miles, Call for info. $3800 OBO 541-480-0781

Chrysler 300 C o upe ev .:Il~ 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, ~ auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, chrome, asking $9000 most options, new tires, or make offer. 159K miles, $3750. Call 541-385-9350 541-233-8944

Legal Notices questions pertaining to this project shall be directed to the District's Consultant: A ttention: B r uce A. Ryan, P r o fessional Roof Co n s ultants, Inc., 1108 SE Grand Avenue, Suite 300, P ortland, Ore g o n 97214, phone 503/280-8759, or Bruce. Ryan Oprofessionalroofconsultants.

com. C opies of t h e R e quest for Proposals document w i l l be a vailable f o r pur chase at the pre-pro-

posal conference and a re a v a ilable f o r viewing at the Daily Journal of Commerce Plan Center, Eugene Builder's E xchange, Oregon C o n tractor Plan Center, Salem Contractor's Exchange and Central Oregon Builders Exchange. For advance copies of P r oposal Documents, contact the District's Consultant to arrange delive ry o r to obt a i n download instructions for electronic files. Pursuant t o ORS 279C.335 the District is employing the competitive Request for

Proposals process in determining the successful Proposer and will be selecting the most a dvantageous proposer pursuant to ORS 279C.410.

Mandatory P re-Pro-

posal Conference The District considers it essential that any contractor planning to propose o n this Project a t t en d a Pre-Proposal Conference scheduled for 1:30 p m. on Wednesday, April 3, 2013, at the District Office, located at 145 SE Salmon Avenue, Redmond, O r e g on 97756. Once the administrative tasks are complete the conference will move and reconvene a t the project site to walk the site. A t t endance at this conference and site tour is mandatory for eligibility to submit a p roposal, unless waived in writing by the District. S t a t ements made by the District's representatives at t h e c o nference are not binding on the District unless confirmed by written Addendum. Proposals will be opened at the District office at 2:00 p.m., April 18, 2013. The District reserves the right to re-

ject any proposal not in compliance with all p rescribed publ i c contracting pr o c edures and r e quirements, including the requirement to demonstrate the Proposer's responsib ility u n de r OR S 379C.375(3)(b), and may reject for good cause any or all proposals upon a finding of the District it is in the public interest to

do so. No proposal will be considered responsive by the District unless the prop osal c o ntains a

statement as to whether the Proposer is a resident bidder, a s defined in O R S 279A.120.

LEGAL NOTICE The Mitchell School Board announces a request for proposals to provide bus maintenance for its fleet of five district vehicles (three buses and two autos). The full RFP language is available by contacting the district at 541-462-3311.

The bids are due by 4 00 p m. on Wednesday, April 10.



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Bulletin Daily Paper 03-25-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday March 25, 2013

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